Christina Wyman offers guidance on how parents can successfully support their kids through these tough times.
Many of us have experienced a toxic relationship at one point in our lives. Jaime Mahler specializes in helping people move past this pattern.
Dr. Patti Feuereisen explains how to support victims of sexual abuse and why starting the conversation is necessary.
Dr. Marilyn Wooley helps first responders work through their trauma – proving that a PTSD diagnosis is not the end of their careers.
Why are we able to function after mass tragedies? The answer is a defense mechanism in our mind that Dr. Paul Slovic calls the Arithmetic of Compassion.
Research has shown that hospitalized adolescents can walk away physically healthy, but years later, are still dealing with symptoms of post traumatic stress from their experience.
Two bereaved mothers recount their experiences of losing their children, and detail what good support looks like.
Everyone grieves differently, but some can become completely debilitated by their sorrow for years. The American Psychiatric Association recently recognized this type of grief as a diagnosis called prolonged grief disorder.
Medicine in intensive care units has become so technically focused that many doctors believe they’ve lost their connection with the humanity of patients, and a high degree of patients are experiencing post intensive care syndrome.
Among active duty and veterans of the War on Terror, suicides have claimed four times more lives than combat since 9-11, according to a recent study. The study’s author discusses why the toll is higher than for previous conflicts, and he and another expert in tragedy recovery discuss what the military, VA, and loved ones can do to prevent suicide.
Children as young as five may soon be part of the tug of war over vaccine mandates. Then, several important studies on Covid and vaccination are released by CDC. And finally, a study finds that people with a history of trauma get more of a high from morphine than people who’ve been trauma-free.
Each year, some 400 U.S. children over age one, most of them toddlers, die for no known reason. Families, longing for answers, often find that their families, friends, and even pediatricians are unfamiliar with this classification of death, or that they even occur. Family members who have lost a child, a medical examiner, and a research expert who has lost a …