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Nd is the definitive guide for a trauma burdened age With profound mpathy and meticulous research Shaili Jain MD a practicing psychiatrist and PTSD specialist at one of America s top VA hospitals trauma scientist at the National Center for PTSD and a Stanford Professor shines a long overdue light on the PTSD Lehrbuch Der Physiologie epidemic affecting today s fractured worldPost Traumatic Stress Disorder goes far beyond the horrors of war and is an inescapable part of all our lives At any given moment than six million Americans are suffering with PTSD Dr Jain s groundbreaking work demonstrates the ways this disorder cuts to the heart of life interfering with one s capacity to love create and work incapacity brought on by a complex interplay between biology genetics andnvironment Beyond the struggles of individuals PTSD has a tangible imprint on our cultures and societies around the worldSince 911 and the wars in Ira and Afghanistan there has been a huge growth in the science of PTSD a body of Plastic Techniques in Neurosurgery (English Edition) eBook: James Tait Goodrich, David A. Staffenberg: Amazon.fr: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l. evidence that continues to growxponentially With this new knowledge have come dramatic advances in the Sexy, Healthy, Food - 25 Clean-eats, Gluten-free Recipes effective treatment of this condition Jain draws on a decade of her own clinical innovation and research and argues for a paradigm shift in how PTSD should be approached in the new millennium She highlights the myriads of ways PTSD care is being transformed to make it accessible acceptable and available to sufferers via integrated care models use of peer support programs and technology By identifying those among us who are most vulnerable to developing PTSD cuttingdge medical interventions that hold the promise of preventing the onset of PTSD are becoming of a reality than Marketing Excellence 3 ever beforeCombining vividly recounted patient stories interviews with some of the world s top trauma scientists and her professionalxpertise from working on the frontlines of PTSD The Unspeakable Mind offers a textured portrait of this invisible illness that is unrivaled in scope and lays bare PTSD s roots inner workings and paths to healing This book is ssential reading for understanding how humans can recover from unspeakable trauma The Unspeakable Mind stands as the definitive guide to PTSD and offers lasting hope to sufferers their loved ones and health care providers verywhereReview An interesting and Wild Wicked Scot (Highland Grooms, engrossing book about PTSD and how it is being treated in the modern day Jain starts the book with her father s story of survival and how his PTSD has affected her life and choices She covers all kinds of PTSD from all kinds of traumas from car accidents to war stories Jain discusses the ways that PTSD has been treated in the past and what is the current treatment opinions are It is a well written book that isasy to get into and understand without feeling talked down to I was Black on Blonde engaged with this book from beginning tond and I feel that I have learned about not just PTSD but the culture that we live that contributes to creating people with this mental illness Jain brings the reader to real people suffering from this illness and helps give it a face and voice like our own If you are curious about PTSD or just learn about current treatment opinions then give this book a tryI give this book a Five out of Five stars Good intro to how to recognize trauma how the symptoms affect those who have it and all of the treatments out there or getting research about Fascinating to understand how there can be physical The Walters Art Museum the Art of Ancient Greece effects of non physical trauma or beyond violence related trauma It also humanized Jain as an author when she used the situations of her patients to detail how trauma affects real people in so many ways that might not be visible or immediately noticed or could obviously be the cause of why their life is spiraling out of control or ismpty of fulfillmentactualization I liked how Jain tied her own family history into her journey with discovering trauma psychiatryscience This is the third book I ve read this year that mentions the Indian Partition and it definitely seems to have been one of the most traumatic vents in the past century that people still carry the weight of todayGlad to learn that real people are finding treatment that works glad there are so many treatments out there wished the need to invest in treatment RD would be amply financed by a US health care system that probably hand out budgets asking health care professions to do less with Oh and these patients stories are uite a bit sad and frustrating and luckily hopeful I had to punch the air so hard when Geeta s IPV situation was described the mother in law s advice vs Geeta s parents was something I had high hopes for this book but they weren t met I m not sure a book on trauma will ver match the caliber or uality of the body keeps the score and this one definitely didn t If you are knowledgeable on the topic this book doesn t really offer any new insights perspective or information if you are new to the topic its a good Art, Culture, and Cuisine enough overview of ptsd and I found it rather pessimistic While I think it s important to highlight the magnitude of the societal problem I found that the book overall painted a dismal than hopeful picture and without the scientific rigor that other books offer There was a lot of mentions of scientific findings but no real delving into them. Peer support programs and technology By identifying those among us who are most vulnerable to developing PTSD cuttingdge medical interventions that hold the promise of preventing the onset of PTSD are becoming of a reality than Berlioz and His Century ever beforeCombining vividly recounted patient stories interviews with some of the world’s top trauma scientists and her professionalxpertise from working on the frontlines of PTSD The Unspeakable Mind offers a textured portrait of this invisible illness that is unrivaled in scope and lays bare PTSD's roots inner workings and paths to healing This book is ssential reading for understanding how humans can recover from unspeakable trauma The Unspeakable Mind stands as the definitive guide to PTSD and offers lasting hope to sufferers their loved ones and health care providers verywhere.
The Unspeakable Mind Stories of Trauma and Healing from the Frontlines of PTSD Science ↠ EPUB BY Shaili Jain – 10a.us
Very well written She addresses theory and offers Blood Runs Green examples from her practice I really bought the book because of an NPR interview in which she described her family history with the trauma of the 1947 Partition in Iran Ispecially appreciated her discussion of the problem of denial in cultures that don t want to acknowledge human vulnerability to trauma I think of German post WWI and their classification of post traumatic stress as hysteria and of course similar reluctance in American culture I received an uncorrected proof copy of this book from HarperCollins This informative work of non fiction Charting an Empire explores the history nuances and treatments of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder PTSD from a medical professor and practicing psychiatrist who is anxpert in the field of PTSD Through moving case studies and Colored Property examples from those she has treated as well as her own family history Jainxplores the myriad ways in which PTSD interferes with individual s abilities to love work and participate in daily life Slowly over the course of the book Jain unravels the immense impact of PTSD on Desire and Truth every level including the cellularmotional psychological behavioral cultural and global scales More than six million people suffer from PTSD Risk factors include being socially disadvantaged being younger being a woman having a prior history of trauma The Exiles Gallery exposure or a history of childhood trauma having a family history of psychiatric illness dissociating at the time of the trauma and having limited post trauma social support 282 Composed of brief but gripping and informative chapters this book provides fascinating insight into the cuttingdge research on the understanding and treatment of PTSD Rather than simply dry medical content Jain interweaves clinical Dislocating China examples from her patients who include victims of childhood abuse rape life threatening accidents and war By recounting their stories and the conversations she had with them their plight is brought to life and the difficulties they face on a daily basis due to the trauma theyndured can fully be appreciated by the reader In a world that is unfortunately all too freuently shadowed by harrowing and traumatic vents this is an informative read for anyone wanting to learn about a condition that is tragically common Although Jain does an xcellent job of laying out the available treatments for PTSD that are currently in practice it was disheartening to read about the many who Cultural Excursions either still cannot cope in daily life or who fail to follow through to receive the treatment they need Yet as she wisely points out there s no way to reverse orrase what has been done The goal of treatment then should be to help survivors thrive in their new normal 221 Dr Jain presents a straightforward and descriptive of the realities of PTSD as a cognitive state what is like living with it and what are the current best treatment methods for it The short chapters help break down the various complexities of this diagnosis in Cruelty and Laughter easy to understand ways and Jain s illustration of what PTSD looks like on a practical level really help in illuminating what PTSD looks like and how it manifests within different populations I appreciated that she highlights the socioeconomic disparities that make certain populations vulnerable to PTSD and that at thend of the book she highlights what biases may be lingering within the research that she so carefully sites This was a well written book and provided a nice introduction into the basics of PTSD including its history characteristics at risk populations and common treatments I thought it was interesting how undiagnosed and untreated PTSD can manifest in physical ailments and behavioral problems in children Unfortunately as the book notes those who need help the most are the least likely to reach out for help I did like the chapters about prevention of PTSD and ways to build resilience into our lives and children s lives in order to prevent PTSDAlthough this book contained a lot of good information and interesting stories I felt it was dry and I found myself skimming a lot The Unspeakable Mind is part memoir part family history and part overview of the current understanding of post traumatic stress disorder The author Dr Shaili Jain MD is an Cop Knowledge expert on PTSD Some years ago her father revealed to her the horrors he d suffered during the partition of India in 1947 Her father s history inspired her to understand traumatic stress and how to treat it That became her life s work Her family s history in India then England and now in the United States is the scaffolding upon which the book is built It is a fascinating read The scientific discussion alone makes the book worth itspecially for those who suffer from PTSD or who have a loved one who does The most gripping parts are the stories of Dr Jain s personal life and those of her clients The Shaili Jain whom I have been long time friends with is reflected in the pages of this book Reading the details of her family history and the challenges she faces as a psychiatrist has only deepened my considerable respect and appreciation for her and her work I am confident that Cultural Aesthetics even if I did not know her I d be writing anually strong review Let me Class and Conformity explain After reading The Unspeakable Mind I realized that getting. From a physician and post traumatic stress disorder specialist comes a nuanced cartography of PTSD a widely misunderstood yet crushing condition that afflicts millions of Americans The Unspeakable Mind is the definitive guide for a trauma burdened age With profoundmpathy and meticulous research Shaili Jain MD a practicing psychiatrist and PTSD specialist at one of America’s top VA hospitals trauma scientist at the National Center for PTSD and a Stanford Professor shines a long overdue light on the PTSD pidemic affecting today’s fractured worldPost Traumatic Stress Disorder goes far beyond the horrors of war and is an inescapable part of all our lives At any given moment than six million Americans are suffering with PTSD Dr Jain’s groundbreaking work demonstrates the ways this disorder cuts to the heart of.
People to recall and heal from trauma is like attempting archaeology in a minefield The mission is to uncover buried memories without setting off any mines Every decision a psychiatrist makes no matter how small can have serious conseuences down the line Dr Jain takes this fact into account in dealing with her patients For xample in her session with a traumatized woman named Eun Dr Jain had to be sure that Eun s husband would be supportive of her It was vital that my instincts about Jim and his connection to Eun be accurate because if I was going to High Tide at Midnight encourage Eun to fully disclose the details of her traumatic past I needed to be sure she would be treated with the care that was long overdue p 175 Dr Jain offers an insider s view into how she conducts a therapy session To preserve client privacyach case study is a composite Nevertheless you can see Dr Jain s clinical techniue in action She keeps the reader informed of her own responses and gut feelings She draws upon her Education and Equality expertise and intuition in formulating the next move Seeing through Dr Jain syes as she helps her patients to move toward wholeness and healing offers a rare and fascinating insight into the doctor client relationshipFrom a fiction writer s perspective all stories ought to have a narrative arc a beginning a crisis and a resolution In The Unspeakable Mind the stories are not fiction so they had no resolution no neatly tied up Deceptive Beauties ending They aren t resolved in the book because they often aren t resolved in real life In some cases Dr Jain saw a client for only a few sessions and never heard from him again She herself didn t know what happened afterwards This is the way life is Dr Jain has the honesty and humility to regard successful outcomes as conseuences of her clients own courage and growth as much as her own skill as a facilitator There is no magic pill for PTSD Even so there are many options and Dr Jain covers them The stories are poignant and haunting perhapsven so because in many cases we don t know how they Dangerous Work endAdmirably Dr Jain is sensitive not only toward her patients feelings but also to those of her reader She avoids the gory details of other people s past because she doesn t want to traumatize the reader Dr Jain relates painfulvents with a great deal of compassion and respect for privacy and individual dignity Writers of biographies and memoirs would do well to handle sensitive information the way Dr Jain does I highly recommend this book At the very least you will come away with an appreciation of Dr Jain s gripping family history as well as her tremendous Flavor and Soul expertise and competence in a scientific discipline that holds promise tond suffering for millions of people Between the time I picked up this book to read because of a general interest in trauma and actually reading it it was suggested to me that I may have PTSD stemming from IPV So that s a bias that I m bringing to thisI really njoyed the comprehensiveness that the author brought to the topic I very seldom felt a sense of but what aboutwhen reading this book She covers the topic of PTSD with a great deal of breadth and depth not to mention sensitivityI appreciate that she covers a variety of trauma including IPV sexual assault and natural disasters not just PTSD from combatmilitary xperience This should help a lot of readers who might struggle to find their Forgery, Replica, Fiction experiences in PTSD literatureI have an interest in the history of India so her stories about her family history during the Partition were very interesting on their own not just asxamples of traumaIn terms of how useful the information is in terms of working on managing PTSD the book offers a lot of possible ways to go about this none of which spoke to me personally but all of which are fascinating and good to know aboutOverall anyone interested in PTSD and trauma should read this book It s incredibly readable and a great starting point on the topic Jain offers knowledge comparative xamples and a hope for healing to sufferers of PTSD and those interested in the field in general I find that knowledge is power in overcoming afflictions such as PTSD and is only through understanding our plight that we can truly face it and overcome itWhether you have already undergone treatment or need that final kick of motivation to start this book is relevant to you Jain writes in asily consumable bite size chapters that stay on topic and help you come to grips with the subject matter The format is well organized and Jain s writing style is Fluxus and the Essential Questions of Life easy and comfortable Highly recommended I was given a copy of this book by Harper Collins inxchange for an honest reviewToday s post is on The Unspeakable Mind Stories of Trauma and Healing from the Frontlines of PTSD Science by Shaili Jain MD It is 400 pages long including notes The cover is white with the title in black and red The intended reader is someone who is interesting in PTSD and what is being done to help the people suffering from it There is no foul language no sex and no violence in this book There Be Spoilers AheadFrom the back of the book From a physician and post traumatic stress disorder specialist comes a nuanced cartography of PTSD a widely misunderstood yet crushing condition that afflicts millions of AmericansThe Unspeakable Mi. Life interfering with one’s capacity to love create and work incapacity brought on by a complex interplay between biology genetics and Escape environment Beyond the struggles of individuals PTSD has a tangible imprint on our cultures and societies around the worldSince 911 and the wars in Ira and Afghanistan there has been a huge growth in the science of PTSD a body ofvidence that continues to grow The Empty Chair exponentially With this new knowledge have come dramatic advances in theffective treatment of this condition Jain draws on a decade of her own clinical innovation and research and argues for a paradigm shift in how PTSD should be approached in the new millennium She highlights the myriads of ways PTSD care is being transformed to make it accessible acceptable and available to sufferers via integrated care models use of.
In 2007 Shaili Jain was a psychiatrist comfortably ensconced in private practice in Milwaukee Wisconsin During a spring road trip with her Father she stumbled upon the truth of what happened to his family during the 1947 Partition of India Jain’s family legacy was one of tragic loss and terror but it had been buried for decades Her Father’s testimony would eventually spur her on a new career