· PTSD is often co-morbid with other psychiatric disorders such as depression, substance abuse and other addictive behaviors. Currently under scrutiny is the inclusion of Complex Post Traumatic Stress in the 2006 revision of the DSM-IV-TR. This is a variant of PTSD that includes the breakthrough of Borderline Personality traits. Contenido 1 Cancer as PTSD-trauma 2 Ver también 3 Bibliografía 3.1 Textos clave – Libros 3.2 Material adicional – Libros 3.3 Textos clave – Artículos 3.4 Material adicional - Papeles 4 External links Cancer as PTSD-trauma PTSD is normally associated with trauma such as violent crimes, rape, and war experience. Sin embargo, there have been a growing number of reports of PTSD among cancer survivors and their relatives (Herrero 1999, Kangas 2002). Most studies deal with survivors of breast cancer (Verde 1998, Cordova 2000, Amir & Ramati 2002), and cancer in children and their parents (Landolt 1998, Stuber 1998), and show prevalence figures of between five and 20%. Characteristic intrusive and avoidance symptoms have been described in cancer patients with traumatic memories of injury, tratamiento, and death (Brewin 1998). There is yet disagreement on whether the traumas associated with different stressful events relating to cancer diagnosis and treatment actually qualify as PTSD stressors (Verde 1998). Cancer as trauma is multifaceted, includes multiple events that can cause distress, and like combat, is often characterized by extended duration with a potential for recurrence and a varying immediacy of life-threat (Herrero 1999). See also Bibliography Key texts – Books Additional material – Books Key texts – Papers Additional material - Papers Google Scholar External links This psychology-related article is a stub. Puedes ayudar a la Wiki de Psicología expandiéndola.
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