Loving Someone with PTSD

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INFORMATION

AUTHOR
Aphrodite T. Matsakis
DIMENSION
3,68 MB
FILE NAME
Loving Someone with PTSD.pdf
ISBN
6949763535090

DESCRIPTION

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) can present with a number of symptoms, including anxiety, depression, flashbacks, and trouble sleeping. If your partner has PTSD, you may want to help, but find yourself at a loss. The simple truth is that PTSD can be extremely debilitating-not just for the person who has experienced trauma first-hand, but for their partners as well. And while there are many books written for those suffering from PTSD, there are few written for the people who love them. In Loving Someone with PTSD, renowned trauma expert and author of I Can't Get Over It!, Aphrodite Matsakis, presents concrete skills and strategies for the partners of those with PTSD. With this informative and practical book, you will increase your understanding of the signs and symptoms of PTSD, improve your communication skills with your loved one, set realistic expectations, and work to create a healthy environment for the both of you. In addition, you will learn to manage your own grief, helplessness, and fear regarding your partner's condition. PTSD is a manageable disability. While it isn't your responsibility to rescue your partner or act as his or her therapist, this book will help you be supportive and implement strategies for lessening the negative impact of PTSD-not just for your partner, but for your relationship, and, importantly, for yourself.

Instead of always trying to "fix" us, we just want you to listen. "Sometimes we do not want to hear any advice.

There will be confusion and mixed signals. In Loving Someone with PTSD, a renowned trauma expert and author of I Can\'t Get Over It! presents concrete skills and strategies for the partners of those with PTSD. Readers will increase their understanding of the signs and symptoms of PTSD, improve their communication skills with their loved ones, set realistic expectations, and work to create a healthy environment for both their loved one ... Comfort for someone with PTSD comes from feeling engaged and accepted by you, not necessarily from talking.

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