Combat-stress reactions are natural responses of the body and brain to the extreme stress of combat. Sometimes a threat is so prolonged or intense that it causes what is called a "stress injury." In these cases, the body and brain continue to maintain that state of high alert long after the danger has passed. This is not a matter of weakness. Many exceptionally strong service members are affected. The following information will help you understand combat stress and where to get help if you need it.
So you've accomplished the difficult task of making a move after an injury, and now it's time to settle in. Odds are your new daily routine won't mirror the one you had before your loved one's injury. Creating new plans and adjusting family roles in day-to-day life will probably be necessary. Here are some tips to help you create a new routine for your family so everyone feels valued and supported.
This two-hour webinar will explore current research findings linked to burnout and wellness for mental health clinicians. The presentation will include burnout prevention and wellness strategies used to promote a more mindful work-life balance. Continuing education units are available.
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