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Coping with traumatic events a theoretical model and a study of recovery from rape by Lawrence J. Cohen

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Published .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Lawrence J. Cohen
ContributionsDuke University. Psychology Department
The Physical Object
Pagination133 leaves :
Number of Pages133
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25918685M

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  National Child Traumatic Stress Network. Tips for Talking With and Helping Children and Youth Cope After a Disaster or Traumatic Event: A Guide for Parents, Caregivers, and Teachers. Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, U.S. Department of . Coping with a Traumatic Event What Is a Traumatic Event? Most everyone has been through a stressful event in his or her life. When the event, or series of events, causes a lot of stress, it is called a traumatic event. Traumatic events are marked by a sense of horror, helplessness, serious injury, or the threat of serious injury or death. experienced one or more traumatic events. The activities in the workbook correspond to the treatment components of the Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT) model, which was developed by Judith Cohen, Anthony Mannarino, and Esther Deblinger (Cohen, Mannarino, & Deblinger, ). The intended use of the workbook is. detailed recollections of trauma should be respectfully curbed and expressed in another setting (Herman, ). Describing a traumatic event will not only lead the woman to re-experience the event in an environment where the necessary skills to mange the intense emotions that follow are absent, but it will also trigger the other women in the group.

  A traumatic event is an incident that causes physical, emotional, spiritual, or psychological harm. The person experiencing the distressing event may feel threatened, anxious, or frightened as a. Overcoming Traumatic Stress by Claudia Herbert and Ann Westmore is a self-help book. It is based on cognitive behavioural therapy and demonstrates, with practical advice and exercises, how to find new and effective ways of coping with and overcoming traumatic stress. Published by Constable & Robinson. References.   Dealing with Stress Find out how to manage stress after a traumatic event by following CDC’s tips for self-care. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) provides the following information to help individuals cope with stress. The workbook activities were developed for implementing the PRACTICE components of the TF-CBT model: Psycho-education, Relaxation, Affective regulation and modulation, Cognitive coping and processing, Trauma narration and cognitive processing of the traumatic experience(s), In vivomastery of trauma reminders, Conjoint sessions, and Enhancing future safety and development.

Depending on the severity of the event, the signs and symptoms of these reactions may last a few days, several weeks or months, or longer. The way an individual copes with crisis depends on his or her own history and prior experiences. Sometimes traumatic events are so painful that professional assistance may be necessary in order to cope with. Connect with others affected by the traumatic event or participate in memorials, events, and other public rituals. Feeling connected to others and remembering the lives lost or broken in the event can help overcome the sense of hopelessness that often follows a tragedy. The first book you have recommended is War and the Soul by Edward Tick. Tick is an expert in post-traumatic stress, he’s treated a lot of victims from an assortment of different conflicts. But he, himself, has a background in faith. His bio mentions classical Greek and native American healing traditions. The trauma narrative is the client’s telling of the story of their traumatic experience(s). They are often quite difficult to begin, as the emotions engendered by the original trauma can come flooding back as the sufferer recalls the details of the event(s), but it will get easier as the process goes on.