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foldedunfolding foldedunfolding 31-35, F 6 Answers Jan 14, 2013 in PTSD

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we are all different, but the ones who seem to get by better have better support, some one to talk too, to vent, and work through it.

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their past lives and inherent psychological resiliency. Those with worse childhoods, for example, were more likely to have PTSD or depression post-deployment. <br />
<br />
http://www.academia.edu/1455440/Childhood_adversity_and_combat_as_predictors_of_depression_and_post-traumatic_stress_in_deployed_troops<br />
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Also, most people with PTSD aren't combat veterans (indeed, in terms of the diagnosed, women outnumber men). A 2005 study by the Harvard and University of Michigan medical schools, among others, found former foster children to be twice as likely as combat veterans to have PTSD. <br />
<br />
http://www.thecrimson.com/article/2005/4/11/study-finds-foster-kids-suffer-ptsd/

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