Severely Injured Vets May Need Ongoing Emotional Care

(HealthDay News) — U.S. veterans who suffered major limb injuries in combat showed little improvement with mental health problems such as depression, anxiety and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) in the two years after receiving treatment for their wounds, researchers report.

Their pain levels showed the most improvement three to six months after their initial hospitalization and then leveled off, according to the study, which is scheduled for presentation Thursday at the annual meeting of the American Academy of Pain Medicine in Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

via Severely Injured Vets May Need Ongoing Emotional Care.

Related Posts
Filter by
Post Page
Viewpoints on Depression Mental Health News Depression in Children
Sort by

Reflections on Depression

2013-07-15 14:34:49
deborah

9

Diet Drinks Tied to Depression Risk in Older Adults: Study

HealthDay News — Older adults who down several diet drinks a day may have a heightened risk of developing
2013-01-09 12:59:29
deborah

9

Dad’s Depression May Rub Off on Child’s Behavior

(HealthDay News) — Children with a depressed father are more likely to have emotional or behavioral problems,
2012-03-12 15:54:51
deborah

9

How Computerized Therapy Can Help Patients with Depression, Mood Disorders | Healthcare Analytics News

In a recent study of people being treated for depression and mood disorders at primary care facilities, University
2017-12-08 12:30:50
deborah

0

You may also like