PTSD Resources for Trauma Survivors
PTSD Resources for Family
Resources for Friends and Caregivers
PTSD Resources for Clinicians
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Which of these describes you best in the past three months?
Fearful, heart racing, jumpy or easily startled, sweating and can’t concentrate or remember tasks.
Sleep-deprived, irritable, argumentative and unable to respond to life the way you use to despite trying very hard.
Completely worn out, feeling defeated or no feelings at all, mostly staying home, lacking motivation to do simple things.
Other. I'm either a student, family member, caregiver, friend, professional, clinician, or some combination of all of the above.
Do you force yourself to tolerate fear or anxiety when in groups of people?
No, I try to avoid stress now so this doesn’t happen much anymore.
No, this is not a problem for me.
Have you had a lot of trouble finding help or treatment due to lack of providers (doctors, therapists, PTSD Treatment Programs, etc.), finances or lack of time?
No, I haven’t really tried.
No, help or treatment is readily available and I use them.
True or False: Other people have told you that you need to get help, like family or law enforcement, but you really don’t think you have a problem with fear, anxiety or depression.
True, if people would just leave me alone or act right there wouldn’t be a problem.
False, I know I have a problem but when I’ve tried to get help it didn’t meet my needs.
False, I know I have a problem but when I’ve tried to get help I forget about appointments, not remember what we had talked about, or had impulsive mood swings with dramatic relationship problems that interfered with the sessions.
Choose all of the following conditions that you have.
Hold down the CONTROL key to make multiple selections.
Regular use of opiates since the trauma (such as hydrocodone, norco, oxycontin, etc).
Regular use of benzodiazepines since trauma (such as lorazapam/ativan, diazepam/valium, clonazepam/klonopin, alprazolam/xanax, etc).
Any new use of illegal drugs since trauma.
Regular use of alcohol since the trauma.
Need for alternative or special education classes.
Episodes of "spacing out".
Beginner Level Membership
$0.50 for each 7 days
This is the monthly membership course associated with trauma survivor courses. This monthly, recurring subscription can be canceled and you still have access to the online courses you signed up for. There is a 21-day guarantee or your money back.
Beginner Level Membership includes The Overcomer course covering the following topics:
The Science of Emotion.
Learn the biology of PTSD, stress hormones, and the neuroscience behind recovery from trauma.
Anger and irritability are typically taught as "coping skills", but not here. You will learn about the brain's natural INHIBITION functions and specifically what can be done to lengthen the anger "fuse" from a holistic perspective that blends mainstream medicine.
Learn many do-it-yourself techniques that have their root in science. Don't worry, you won't learn about blowing on your finger and other pseudoscience - only evidence-based and ancient techniques proven to work.
Normal Reactions to Trauma.
Normalizing the human experience after a traumatic event is a very powerful antidote for overwhelming shame. The list of "normal" reactions to trauma may surprise you.
Often forgotten about entirely in Western society, moral injury affects the core of understanding of who we are, how humans "should treat each other", and even effects our view on such existential questions about who we really are and why we were put here on earth. In this course, you will learn how to rebuild these core, foundational aspects of the human experience.
Christian's Situational Awareness.
Learn the tenets of the Christian faith as it relates to how trauma, spiritual warfare, and overcoming power all work together.
The Index Trauma.
Understand the conceptual framework upon which the diagnosis of PTSD rests. From this basis we will more clearly see exactly how much modern medicine has failed society.
People that wind up with PTSD are often the kindest people on earth. They give, give give - but when it comes to self-care, they are often sorely immature. You will learn to give yourself permission to care for yourself.
Coping vs. Growing.
Are you tired of hearing about "coping skills"? While they can be helpful, the word coping suggests that you are still merely surviving after trauma and that no real healing is possible. The best you can do is to just deal with it. WRONG! Growing is all about healing and real recovery.
Learning to Heal.
Leaning in to life's difficult experiences can result in the discovery of a seed of equivalent benefit.
The power to truly overcome your painful past is in transmuting the energy surrounding it into a meaningful way to help others.
Boosting Your Brain.
See how specific healthy activities, and which types of medications, can boost your brain levels of Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor - the protein responsible for rebuilding and healing after trauma.
It has been said that the hallmark of posttraumatic stress disorder is insomnia. This course covers medications, but even more importantly the sleep hygiene that the pro's use so you can enjoy long-term benefits.
It is understandable and often healthy to avoid memories of our painful past. Learn which avoidance techniques are healthy and which one's are not. To receive help for PTSD, you must turn your back on avoidance. Clearly, it's not working. Find out what you can expect when you rip off the band-aid of avoidance.
The Fitness Mindset.
Forget about exercise and diet. Welcome nutrition and fitness. This program does not focus on what you should eliminate from your diet, but on the nutrition your body needs to thrive and grow. The fitness mindset draws on the military principle that fitness is measured by the amount of energy and function you have left over at the end of a typical day. You need the Fitness Mindset!
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