Sharing My Experiences with PTSD, Anxiety, Depression and Living with Relationships is difficult. Trying to get others to understand is nearly impossible.
Living with someone who suffers from post-traumatic stress disorder can be frustrating, especially when you don't understand what they are going through. Hopefully, by explaining my own struggles with PTSD, you can get a better picture of what your loved one is going through.
This is a perspective on how my PTSD affects some of my daily life and some of my relationships. I am explaining this not only to share the story of the episodes and trials I deal with, but to help others relate a little better with their friends and relatives that may also suffer with this.
Rage, anger and PTSD, are all too often intertwined as a mechanism for those whom have been victims of trauma; Even if that trauma occurred in the Military or in Civilian Life. We are all exposed.
They say "Ignorance is Bliss," I beg to disagree when it comes to PTSD. This is an article which I answer some minor questions, posed by friends and family, that I hope will help bring understanding.
PTSD has many features, which resides within its Symptomology.PTSD has many features, which resides within its Symptomology. Its struggles, are enhanced with Isolationism.
Men and Women who are coming home, from war deployment, and whom have been home (some for decades) are returning with Mental Health Issues, which is all too often discounted, and even ignored.
Military Veterans Who Have Been Suffering with PTSD and MST, Remain Waiting For Help Where They Will Not Be Mocked Or Continuously Repeatedly Re-Traumatized By The VA.
Breaking Down Is Never Convenient, But Being Prepared Is Essential to Both Safety and Comfort.