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Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Recovering from the wildfiresStrong emotional reactions to a natural disaster are normal; but, you can take steps to restore your emotional well-being and a sense of control in your life.Web Article (August 2011)2.Managing traumatic stress: After a tornadoAfter tornadoes, understanding normal responses to these abnormal events can aid you in coping effectively with your feelings, thoughts and behaviors, and help you along the path to recovery.Web Article (August 2011)3.Managing traumatic stress: After the hurricanesUnderstanding common responses to extreme events can help you to cope effectively with your feelings, thoughts and behaviors. Putting into practice some of the tips in this guide can help you along the path to managing the storm's aftermath and feeling better.Web Article (May 2011)4.What psychologists do on disaster relief operationsPsychologists don’t offer therapy at disaster sites. Instead, they help survivors build on their internal strengths to start the process of recovery. Web Article (April 2014)5.Recovering emotionally after a residential fireIt is common for people to experience several stages of adjustment including shock, anger, depression and hopelessness after losing a home.Web Article (July 2013)6.Managing traumatic stress: Recovering from explosionsSurvivors in the immediate vicinity of an explosion sometimes struggle to make sense of the destruction, loss and emotional distress, but many go on to live fulfilling lives.Web Article (July 2013)7.Managing traumatic stress: Dealing with the hurricanes from afarEven if you were not directly affected by the hurricanes, you may experience a sense of vulnerability from witnessing the results of the disaster. This can be especially acute if a relative or friend was affected by the disasters, particularly if you have been unable to get news on their welfare.Web Article (May 2011)8.Tornadoes, Hurricanes and ChildrenThe intense anxiety and fear that often follow a tornado or hurricane can be especially troubling for surviving children, especially if children were victims of the disaster or were separated from their families.Web Article (August 2011)9.Shared Trauma: Helping Clients Cope With National Events That Affect the TherapistJust like their clients, in the wake of a disaster, psychologists can experience unexpected emotions or reactions, fear and anxiety, fatigue, sadness, depression and intrusive imagery.Web Article 10.Anxiety and sadness may increase on anniversary of a traumatic eventAnniversary dates of traumatic events can reactivate thoughts and feelings from the actual event, and survivors may experience peaks of anxiety and depression.Web Article (April 2011) Previous 1 2 3 ... 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