Not everyone can be helped in the same way, so doing research for each person will be one of the most important parts of impacting how they handle PTSD and other disorders that come with the high stress from the military. Institute of Medicine (U.S.). (2014). Treatment for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Military and Veteran Populations: : Final Assessment. National Academies Press. ..

I’m working on a psychology multi-part question and need an explanation to help me learn.

 

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Please answer to the questions (100 words Min per discussion). Then answer a peer. For the first one I already insert the peer response however, for the second one I did not. I will send it to you before the end of the day tomorrow. Thanks!

 

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M3 Practical Discussion – Pathology Directions: In a 100 words min please answer this question. Does the DSM pathologize normal behavior? In your response, consider premenstrual dysphoric disorder. In mainstream media, this disorder has often been described as “extreme PMS.” On a separate paragraph please answer this in one or two sentences. Question: Why does mental health stigma still exist? How can we change the stigma of mental illness? Please answer a peer Abby K 19 hours ago, at 1:09 PM The disorder pre-menstrual dysphoric disorder or PMDD is not addressing normal behavior. It is quite common for women to experience mood shifts and physical symptoms before and after their periods due to the hormone levels. However, with PMDD, the mood shifts are severe enough to cause depression, panic attacks, and suicidal tendencies (Watson, 2019), which is not normal behavior. A person may have no symptoms at all with the typical period. They may have bloating, cramping, mood swings, crying spells, irritability, back pain, breast tenderness, appetite changes, and heavy periods. With PMDD, the symptoms also include anger, feeling out of control, moodiness, panic attacks, paranoia, thoughts of suicide, acne, dizziness, headaches, painful periods, heart palpitations, and much more (Watson, 2019). What makes me believe PMDD is abnormal behavior is the thoughts of suicide, panic attacks, and heart palpitations. References: Watson, S. (2019, January 15) Could your severe PMS be PMDD. Healthline. https://www.healthline.com/health/pmdd M3 Disc Population – Vulnerable Populations Many vulnerable groups have faced histories of dealing with social and other challenges and oftentimes face exclusion or the imminent risk of being excluded. As Human Services Professionals we are challenged with working with persons facing dire circumstances in which they are ethically-required to receive quality services. For the Module 03 Discussion, choose ONE vulnerable population that is at-risk in American society. For your initial posting, address the following: • • • Provide an overview of this population. Discuss the issues relative to this population. Provide research-based solutions that Human Services Professionals can apply towards addressing the stressors that have been faced by the group historically and contemporarily (as of present). Please answer a peer I WILL UPLOAD SOON AS ONE OF MY PEERS ANSWERS M3 Practical Discussion – Pathology Directions: In a 100 words min please answer this question. Does the DSM pathologize normal behavior? In your response, consider premenstrual dysphoric disorder. In mainstream media, this disorder has often been described as “extreme PMS.” On a separate paragraph please answer this in one or two sentences. Question: Why does mental health stigma still exist? How can we change the stigma of mental illness? Please answer a peer Abby K 19 hours ago, at 1:09 PM The disorder pre-menstrual dysphoric disorder or PMDD is not addressing normal behavior. It is quite common for women to experience mood shifts and physical symptoms before and after their periods due to the hormone levels. However, with PMDD, the mood shifts are severe enough to cause depression, panic attacks, and suicidal tendencies (Watson, 2019), which is not normal behavior. A person may have no symptoms at all with the typical period. They may have bloating, cramping, mood swings, crying spells, irritability, back pain, breast tenderness, appetite changes, and heavy periods. With PMDD, the symptoms also include anger, feeling out of control, moodiness, panic attacks, paranoia, thoughts of suicide, acne, dizziness, headaches, painful periods, heart palpitations, and much more (Watson, 2019). What makes me believe PMDD is abnormal behavior is the thoughts of suicide, panic attacks, and heart palpitations. References: Watson, S. (2019, January 15) Could your severe PMS be PMDD. Healthline. https://www.healthline.com/health/pmdd M3 Disc Population – Vulnerable Populations Many vulnerable groups have faced histories of dealing with social and other challenges and oftentimes face exclusion or the imminent risk of being excluded. As Human Services Professionals we are challenged with working with persons facing dire circumstances in which they are ethically-required to receive quality services. For the Module 03 Discussion, choose ONE vulnerable population that is at-risk in American society. For your initial posting, address the following: • • • Provide an overview of this population. Discuss the issues relative to this population. Provide research-based solutions that Human Services Professionals can apply towards addressing the stressors that have been faced by the group historically and contemporarily (as of present). Please answer a peer peer Haylie H NEW An at-risk population in American society is veterans. This population leaves to fight and see things no person should see, then come back to society and try to go back to normal like before they joined the military. They can face psychological disorders that will impact how they react to different situations after being in the military. Many veterans encounter disorders like PTSD which can impact their daily lives including their home life with family. This at-risk population also deals with high rates of homelessness. There are different ways that you can work with the veterans to address the different stressors. Since PTSD is a very common factor for veterans that they struggle with, I would make sure to talk about different situations where they have noticed they may be having an episode and see if there are certain triggers for them that may be causing the episodes. There are also different medicines that can be prescribed in order to help with them. I would try to do my best to understand the individual better though and see if there are calming techniques that might work in order to avoid having episodes. “Numerous factors influence treatment outcomes, and no single treatment, even ones that have substantial evidence bases, has been demonstrated to be effective for everyone who has PTSD” (33). Not everyone can be helped in the same way, so doing research for each person will be one of the most important parts of impacting how they handle PTSD and other disorders that come with the high stress from the military. Institute of Medicine (U.S.). (2014). Treatment for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Military and Veteran Populations: : Final Assessment. National Academies Press. …
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