A lot of people think they’re a victim of trauma.
They may remember the trauma in vivid detail, or they may not.
But many of us have been through something similar.
And a lot of us don’t know what to do about it.
So, in this book, we explore the various ways in which you can tell if your loved one is a survivor.
A lot is left out in the cold.
For starters, we don’t have a clear understanding of what is meant by PTSD.
PTSD is a diagnosis that’s usually made by a psychologist, but not always.
Sometimes, a diagnosis is made by the people who are most closely associated with the individual who suffered the trauma, and sometimes, it’s a combination of two or more factors.
It’s also important to note that many people with PTSD don’t experience the symptoms or the symptoms of PTSD themselves.
We can’t really say whether the person is suffering from PTSD or not.
There’s no way to know for sure.
So what we do know is that we can’t tell you for sure what kind of trauma you’re experiencing, and we can never know for certain whether your loved ones is a victim or not, since they are still experiencing a range of different symptoms.
So if you feel that your loved person is a perpetrator, we urge you to contact a mental health professional and speak to one of the team in our office.
If you’re unsure whether your family member is a sufferer of PTSD, you can also contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or call 1-877-7LOCK (7777).
For more information, see our resources section.