Traumatic events can cause a range of reactions in people, from relief at being alive to fear, anger, and stress. The type and severity of the trauma, the person's previous experience and training, their level of support, and other factors all play a role in how they respond. Children 6 years old or younger may experience post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Substance use is also often associated with trauma, as well as acute stress disorder (ASD).People often adopt behaviors to control the intensity of their emotions or the distressing aspects of the traumatic experience.
Trauma-based care (ICT) involves understanding common responses to trauma. It's important to note that not everyone needs to process their trauma in order to be psychologically healthy. Highlights common short- and long-term responses to traumatic experiences in the context of people who can request behavioral health services. The most common causes of combat stress reactions (CSR) are direct attacks or impacts from improvised explosive devices.
Combat stressors cover a wide range of traumatic events, such as seeing serious injuries or death, and making decisions under ambiguous conditions.The biological aspects of trauma lead to a cascade of changes and responses to stress. People who have close relationships with the survivor may also be affected by secondary trauma or by directly experiencing the survivor's traumatic stress reactions. Other reactions include idealization and the development of a traumatic bond between aggressors and victims, as well as Stockholm syndrome.Triggers are stimuli that remind someone of a trauma or part of a traumatic experience. PTSD and ASD are the most common diagnoses associated with trauma, but it can also lead to substance use disorders, mood disorders, anxiety disorders, and personality disorders.