Study found those abused as kids, attacked by spouses were more likely to develop the condition
The Philadelphia Inquirer:
Childhood abuse and previous exposure to violence may raise a soldier’s risk of developing post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), a new study says.
Prompted by striking brain pathology in both contact sport athletes and military veterans, scientists are now defining a new disease...
A tiny atomic clock could guide U.S.
U.S. Army researcher Maj. Gary H. Wynn, M.D., shared new analysis on why some Soldiers suffering from combat-related post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) never seek care or drop out of treatment early. Presented at the American Psychiatric Association's annual meeting, his presentation, "Epidemiology of Combat-Related PTSD in U.S.
Many insect colonies have troops of soldiers, which defend their nests ...
Up to one in five of soldiers suffer severe post-traumatic stress disorder and could be monitored to prevent uncontrolled outbursts
New England Journal of Medicine, Volume 365, Issue 18, Page 1743-1745, November 2011.
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