By E.J. Mundell
Fri Aug 17, 7:01 PM ET
FRIDAY, Aug. 17 (HealthDay News) -- Depression may be a largely unrecognized problem for many U.S. soldiers returning from duty in Iraq or Afghanistan, placing a tremendous strain on them and their families, a new study suggests.
Researchers studied the home life of 168 soldiers diagnosed with psychological symptoms upon their return home from deployment. Nearly half -- 42 percent -- of these veterans said they now felt like a "guest in their own home," and one in five felt their children did not respond warmly to them, or were even afraid of them.
In many of these cases, depression or another psychological problem, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), played a major role, the researchers said.
The PTSD finding has been observed in other studies, but the link between returning veterans' depression and family trouble is new, experts said.
O.K. So u know they probably spent hundreds of thousands of dollars if not more, to find out what? The obvious!!! Wow, Maybe next they can find out why catching your junk in your zipper hurts. Why not put the money into helping them, instead of doing a damn study. Thank you captain obvious, were would we be with you??
Started my first class at ASU, it's pretty amazing to be in the big time.
So I just signed up for the "Myapocabox". It's a every other month delivery of survival/bush craft supplies. It also has ...
by SusanG Sat Mar 04, 2006 at 12:21:56 PM PDT People appreciate somebody who sets a tone, a tone that values life. -- George W. Bush , Jun...
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