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61. Coming Soon!
psychologist/psychoanalyst provides expert witness testimony involving PTSD (post-traumatic stress disorder), forensic and sports psychology, as well as substance abuse, anxiety and panic disorders. coming soon!
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62. RehabWire Special Issue, Volume 4, Number 10, December 2002.
stress and stressrelated disorders, including stress home, mental and emotional stress associated with depression, posttraumatic stress disorder, panic
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RehabWire Special Issue - News from the National Rehabilitation Information Center, Vol 4, No 10, December 2002.
Each year, NARIC’s collection grows to include the latest reference volumes. These may come from NIDRR grantees, from well-established publishers, and from small-press establishments. Contact NARIC for more information on any of these selections. Batshaw, M. L. (ed.) (2002) Children with disabilities, 5th edition. Paul H. Brookes Publishing Co., P.O. Box 10624, Baltimore, MD 21285. Accession Number: R08243.
Abstract: Textbook addresses developmental disabilities and related matters. Contains thirty-eight chapters covering various disabilities, intervention, education, and integration. Appendices include a glossary and lists of disorders of metabolism, commonly-used medications, and resources for children with disabilities. Bender, W. N. (2002) Differentiating instruction for students with learning disabilities: Best teaching practices for general and special educators. Corwin Press, Inc. Accession Number: R08254.

63. Saint Francis Care Behavioral Health
Services include inpatient treatment for children, adolescents, adults and seniors with psychiatric, dual diagnosis and chemical dependency disorders, and specialty programs for posttraumatic stress disorders.

64. Neurobiological Sequelae Of Childhood Trauma
posttraumatic stress disorders in Children. Scholarly paper by Bruce D. Perry, M.D., Ph.D.

65. Stress Reduction Guide - References
Fourteen Tips to Help special Educators Deal with of Mood and Anxiety disorders. Depression and Antidepressants and Posttraumatic stress Disorder. Journal
breadCrumbs("",":","index.htm","unnamed1","unnamed1","unnamed1","0"); References
Table of Contents Next
American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry (1998). Helping Teenagers with Stress. American Psychiatric Association (1999). Let's Talk Facts about Posttraumatic Stress Disorder. Pamphlet produced by APA Joint Commission on Public Affairs and Division of Public Affairs. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association. American Psychiatric Association (1994). Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders , Fourth Edition. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association. American Psychological Association (1997).

66. FASD Names
Alcohol Related Neurodevelopmental disorders ARND. OHI Other Health Issues. OSEP - Office of special Education Programs. PTSD - Post Traumatic stress Disorder.

67. Stress, Trauma And Post Traumatic Stress Disorders In Children :::: Welcome To C
and other neuropsychiatric disorders in over of women with posttraumatic stress disorder resulting posttraumatic stress Disorder (PTSD) A neuropsychiatric
ChildTrauma Academy Interdisciplinary Education Series Volume 2, Number 5 September, 1999 Stress, Trauma and Post-traumatic Stress Disorders in Children An Introduction Bruce D. Perry, MD, Ph.D. Pre-final Draft This booklet is one in a series developed by the ChildTrauma Academy to assist caregivers and various professionals working with maltreated or traumatized children. Interdisciplinary Education Series Edited by B. D. Perry Adapted from: "Maltreated Children: Experience, Brain Development and the Next Generation" by Bruce D. Perry Introduction "Mama was in the bedroom. They was all fighting. Mama kicked at Thomas. He grabbed up a knife. And then cut Mama. There was blood all over the floor. I should have kilt him dead. Then we went outside and there was police. My sister got to push the siren. Mama is in heaven ." Six year old child describing the murder of her mother as she colored a picture of her family - with her mother as an angel in heaven Each year in United States more than five million children experience some extreme traumatic event. These include natural disasters (e.g., tornadoes, floods, hurricanes), motor vehicle accidents, life threatening illness and associated painful medical procedures (e.g., severe burns, cancer), physical abuse, sexual assault, witnessing domestic or community violence, kidnapping and sudden death of a parent. More than 40 % of these children will develop some form of chronic neuropsychiatric problem that can significantly impair their emotional, academic and social functioning. The majority of these neuropsychiatric problems are classified as Anxiety Disorders, with the most common being Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).

68. American Psychiatric Publishing, Inc. - The American Psychiatric Publishing Text
Psychotherapy for posttraumatic stress disorder and other traumarelated Part IX Anxiety disorders in special Populations Economic costs of anxiety disorders.

69. Piedmont Psychiatric Center
anxiety, depression, stress, and post traumatic stress disorder enhancement training, childhood disorders such as depression and anxiety, with special focus on

70. Trauma Memory Special?
memories are special, or that special techniques are Eds.), Handbook of memory disorders (pp. Memory and the evolving psychobiology of posttraumatic stress.
Return to Mnemosyne
Is Traumatic Memory Special?
Katharine Krause Shobe
John F. Kihlstrom
Yale University
University of California, Berkeley
Note: An edited version of this article appeared in Current Directions in Psychological Science The current debate over false memories arises in part from a concern that certain psychotherapeutic strategies, sometimes known as recovered memory therapy, may encourage patients to reconstruct inaccurate mental representations of their life histories. Recovered memory therapy, in turn, is predicated on the trauma-memory argument that memories of traumatic events have special properties that distinguish them from ordinary memories of the sort usually studied in the laboratory (Kihlstrom, 1997). One major consequence of this assumption is to limit the degree to which principles of ordinary memory function including the idea that illusory memories can be created through suggestion and inference can be generalized from the laboratory to the clinic. In this article, we examine some of the most prominent claims that traumatic memories have "special" properties reflecting the distinctive ways in which traumatic events are represented and processed. Background: Hysteria and War Neurosis The origins of the notion that traumatic memory is special are to be found in the psychiatry of the late 19th century. For example, Janet (1889) argued that traumatic stress induces interferes with the integration of the traumatic experience with the ongoing stream of conscious experience, thought, and action. This state of

71. - Medical Care Information
Andersen HS, Jorgensen MB (2001), posttraumatic stress disorder a Lindy J, Mellman L Posttraumatic stress Disorder. In Treatments of Psychiatric disorders.

72. Schwab Learning - Frequently Used Acronyms
EBD. Emotional and Behavioral disorders. OSERS. Office of special Education and Rehabilitative Services. PTSD. Post Traumatic stress Disorder.

73. Psychiatric Times
Jung KE (2001), posttraumatic spectrum disorders a radical history of trauma and posttraumatic stress disorder in subjects with anxiety disorders.

74. American Psychiatric Association
Posttraumatic stress in survivors of an airplane crash Acute postdisaster psychiatric disorders Identification of posttraumatic stress in survivors of three

75. Caps Staff
MSW Smith College, 1988 Interests Eating disorders, relationship issues of depression, anxiety, and posttraumatic stress disorder; stress management.
CAPS STAFF CAPS' staff consists of mental health professionals from diverse cultural and clinical backgrounds. They are clinical social workers, psychologists, nurse practitioners, and board-certified psychiatrists. All staff are trained and experienced in dealing with issues facing university students, and each has areas of special interest and expertise. They will do their best to honor any specific requests for a counselor. Counseling Staff
JoAnn Basgall, Ph.D.
University of Kansas, 1987
Interests: post-traumatic stress work (including recovery from sexual assault), diversity and multicultural issues (including sexual identity, race, and ethnicity), existential issues and spirituality
Lisa Berki, M.S.W.
Smith College, 1988
Interests: Eating disorders, relationship issues, life transition issues
Matt Boone, C.S.W
Boston University, 2000

76. Children-Traumatized
Outcome with Chronic Posttraumatic stress Disorder Julian D Prospective study of posttraumatic stress disorder in PTSD disorders in Children and Adolescents
Children (Traumatized)
A Terrible Thing Happened: A story for children who have witnessed violence or trauma MARGARET M. HOLMES AAP Offers Advice on Communicating with Children about Disasters Benefits of Play in Children:Age Specific Interventions: Beyond Play Karen DeBord and Nick Amann Bonding and Attachment in Maltreated Children: How Abuse and Neglect in Childhood Impact Social and Emotional Development Bruce D. Perry, MD, PhD, Duane Runyan, PhD, and Carrie Sturges Brief assessment of children's post-traumatic symptoms: Development and preliminary validation of parent and child scales Ricky Greenwald, PsyD Child Development And Post-traumatic Stress Disorder After Hurricane Exposure Alan M. Delamater, PhD and E. Brooks Applegate, PhD Children and Loss Bruce D. Perry, MD, PhD Children in Natural Disaster: An Experience of the 1988 Earthquake in Armenia ANait Azarian, PhD, ETS and Vitali Skriptchenko-Gregorian, PhD CHILDREN'S RESPONSE TO EXPOSURE TO TRAUMATIC EVENTS Richard D. Allen and William Rosse

77. Nursing Spectrum- Career Fitness Online
van der Kolk B. Symposium on posttraumatic stress disorder Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental disorders. A new frontier Posttraumatic stress and its
Carolyn Chambers Clark, ARNP, EdD
  • Discuss the etiology of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). Identify five symptoms of PTSD. List the three stages in the process of healing from a trauma.
John, a soldier involved in the Persian Gulf War, has nightmares about the firefight that cost him his leg. Susan, a battered wife, has had difficulty falling asleep and frequent suicidal ideas, and has lost all interest in work and other parts of her life for the past three months. Ira, a victim of the Oklahoma City bombing, swears at the nurses caring for him, has difficulty trusting authority figures and public institutions, and sees no future for himself. Janet, a rape victim, resists recounting the details of her attack and reports numbing of emotions and persistent symptoms of sleeplessness and irritability for more than a month. Even people who have had a miscarriage or experienced job loss may suffer from PTSD. At first glance, combat veterans, hurricane survivors, and nurses seem a very divergent group. What makes them similar? They all have at least one common experience: They have all been rendered helpless in a situation of great danger. While each survivor is unique in history and coping strategies, they share a similar and fairly predictable set of psychological and physiological reactions that identifies PTSD.

78. Great Links
disorders of Written Language. School Psychology Resources Online. special Education. Traumatic stress Home Page (PILOTS). Separation, Divorce Child Custody.
Margaret J. Kay, Ed.D. NCSP, DABPS
Psychologist Margaret J. Kay, Ed.D. Psychologist

Diplomate, American Board of Psychological Specialties
Nationally Certified School Psychologist (NCSP)
Pennsylvania Licensed Psychologist
2818 Lititz Pike
Lancaster, PA 17601-3322
Phone: (717) 569-6223
FAX: (717) 560-9931
Friends and Colleagues: The Children of the Code is a reading-related project that might interest you. Click here to read an introductory article about it: Whether you are new to the Internet or a veteran surfer, you may find these Internet resources helpful. I have selected some of my favorites! Disorders of the Right-Hemisphere American Hyperlexia Association (AHA) A non-profit organization with the goal of identifying Hyperlexia, promoting and facilitating effective teaching techniques, and educating the public as to the existence of Hyperlexia. Asperger's Syndrome Coalition of the United States, Inc. ASC-U.S. A national, non-profit organization committed to providing the most up-to-date and comprehensive information on social and communication disorders, with particular focus on Asperger's Syndrome and Nonverbal Learning Disability. Asperger's Specialists Asperger's/Autism Links Autism Autism Society ... Center for Non-verbal Studies (CNS) A non-profit research center whose mission is to advance the study of human communication in all its forms apart from language.

79. How To Choose A Therapist For Post-Traumatic Stress And Dissociative Conditions
seems to be fundamental to posttraumatic therapy thyroid, diabetes, and seizure disorders) might mask Posttraumatic stress disorder has both psychological and
How you can help Therapy for Post-Traumatic Stress and Dissociative Conditions:
What to Look for and How to Choose a Therapist
One of the primary roles of Sidran Foundation's PsychTrauma Information Service is to assist people who have been traumatized in finding various kinds of help. "Treatment" is usually sought when the behavioral adaptations (usually called "symptoms") typical of trauma survivors become disabling, interfering with work, home life, recreation, sleep, parenting and other aspects of daily function. Our aim is not only to help people feel better and function better, but also to help them learn to be informed and empowered consumers in general and consumers of mental health services, in particular. We hope trauma survivors find that taking appropriate and well-considered action to improve one's life is made a little easier by the information on this page. If you are currently in crisis: The process of choosing a helpful therapist takes some time, thought, and focus. If you are currently in a crisis, or are worried that you might hurt or kill yourself or someone else, please contact your community's mental health center, hospital emergency room, or crisis hotline. When the crisis has passed, this brochure will help you organize the task of finding a therapist for on-going treatment. What is Good Trauma Therapy? A Good Trauma Therapist?

80. DaytonDailyNews Health : Integrative Medicine  :  Conditions   :  Stress
Crisis intervention can help prevent posttraumatic stress disorder from common among people with stress disorder. and Statistical Manual of Mental disorders.
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Dayton Daily News
Sign In Member Center E-mail preferences ... Conditions Stress
Stress Signs and Symptoms What Causes It? Who's Most At Risk? What to Expect at Your Provider's Office ... Supporting Research Signs and Symptoms A stress disorder is often accompanied by the following signs and symptoms.
  • Flashbacks, dreams, and intrusive thoughts Avoidance of anything that prompts recollection of the trauma Inability to recall aspects of the traumatic event Detachment, a decrease in emotional responsiveness A sense that one's future will be cut short Impulsiveness, risk-taking Hopelessness Overreactions, such as increased arousal and startled response Problems functioning normally in work and social settings
What Causes It? Stress conditions are caused by the combination of a traumatic event and a strong reaction to it. Such traumas include war, rape, inappropriate sexual experience, illness, bereavement, or natural disaster. Who's Most At Risk?

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