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url 2020-03-24 07:37
Get The Best Treatment for Anxiety and Depression - Atxanxiety

The Best Treatment for Anxiety and Depression. Depression is a dangerous disease like any other. If you are suffering from anxiety and depression, then this is the time to place a full stop. You can get the 30 min free consultation from the Atxanxiety specialist.

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text 2020-02-03 08:10
PTSD Treatment in Austin | Austin Anxiety & Trauma Specialists

If you are looking for PTSD treatment in Austin, then Austin Anxiety Centre is best for you. It can help you in rebuilding your life and establishing a sense of safety and security. Call (512) 761-8521 for an appointment today and discuss what treatments will be best for your needs.

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text 2020-01-30 11:41
Anxiety & Depression Treatment in Austin - Austin Anxiety & Trauma Specialists

Are you looking for depression treatment in Austin, TX? The Trauma specialists offer treatment in Austin for dealing with depression and ultimately overcoming depression. If you are ready for change, then we can help. Schedule an appointment with us.

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text 2020-01-06 06:22
Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) Market- Global Size by 2025

According to MRFR analysis, the global post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market is expected to register a CAGR of 4.8% during the forecast period of 2019 to 2025 and was valued at USD 7.3 billion in 2018.

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) develops when a person is exposed to a traumatic event such as warfare, violent sexual assault, or other severe threats on a person’s life. A person with PTSD is at a higher risk for suicide and intentional self-harm. Children under the age of 10 are less likely to develop PTSD than adults. Prevention is possible when therapy is targeted at those with early symptoms but is not valid when carried out among all people following trauma. The chief treatments for people with PTSD are counseling and medication.

The global post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market is currently dominated by several market players. The key players are involved in product launches and strategic collaborations to strengthen their market positions.

 

Segmentation

The global post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market has been segmented based on treatment and end user.

The market, based on treatment, has been divided into psychotherapy and medication. The psychotherapy has been further segmented into cognitive therapy, exposure therapy, and eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR). The medication has been segmented into antidepressants, anti-anxiety medications, and prazosin. The antidepressants are classified as paroxetine, sertraline,      mirtazapine, and amitriptyline, or phenelzine. The anti-anxiety drugs have been classified as beta-blockers and benzodiazepines. The medication segment is expected to hold the largest segment during the forecasted period.

The end user segment of the market are hospitals and clinics, ambulatory surgical centers, and others. The hospitals and clinics segment is expected to hold the largest share of the market as these centers are the primary locations for patients receiving treatment and surgery.

Access Report Details @ https://www.marketresearchfuture.com/reports/post-traumatic-stress-disorder-market-8376

Key Players

Some of the key players in the global post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)  market are Azevan Pharmaceuticals (US), Marinus Pharmaceuticals, Inc. (US), Bionomics (Australia), Greenstone LLC (US), GlaxoSmithKline (UK), Pfizer (US), Eli Lilly and Company (US), H. Lundbeck A/S (Denmark), Tonix Pharmaceuticals Holding Corp. (US), and Mylan NV (US).

Regional Analysis

The market has been divided, by region, into the Americas, Europe, Asia-Pacific, and the Middle East & Africa. The Americas is expected to be the largest market owing to the increasing prevalence of PTSD and rising per capita healthcare expenditure. The post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market in the Americas has further been branched into North America and Latin America, with the North American market divided into the US and Canada. The European post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market has been categorized as Western Europe and Eastern Europe. The Western European market has further been classified as Germany, France, the UK, Italy, Spain, and the rest of Western Europe. The post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) market in Asia-Pacific has been segmented into Japan, China, India, South Korea, Australia, and the rest of Asia-Pacific. The Asia Pacific region is the fastest region due to the increasing cases of sexual assault and road accidents and raising awareness about the treatment methods. The post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)  market in the Middle East & Africa has been divided into the Middle East and Africa.

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review 2019-12-03 15:53
Recommended to fans of conspiracy theory novels and spy thrillers
Collateral Carnage: Money. Politics. Big Pharma. What could go wrong? - Chris Saper

I write this review as a member of Rosie’s Book Review Team, and thank her and the author for the ARC copy of the book, which I freely chose to review.

Having worked in the health services (although in the UK) for a number of years, and having treated some patients suffering from PTSD (although I’m no specialist), I was intrigued by this debut novel. I was even more interested when I read the author’s biography and learned of her first-hand experience as a healthcare administrator, as that promised to bring an insider’s perspective into the topic and add complexity to the plot.

This novel is perfect for readers who love conspiracy theory plots and also spy novels. I must confess that I am not much of a reader of spy novels, because I tend to get lost in the huge number of names, where characters often swap identities, and sometimes find it difficult to tell the different players apart. There is some of that here, because we are thrown at the deep end from the beginning. There’s no gentle easing into the subject or much background information provided before we get into the nitty gritty of the story, and the fact that we don’t know what’s happening parallels the experience of the main character, Claire Wilheit.

The story is narrated in the third person, but from a variety of points of view (I’d say almost as many as characters, or at least as many as characters that have some bearing into the outcome of the novel), and although some characters appear often and we become somewhat familiar with them, there are others that only make a fleeting appearance. The point of view, although clearly signalled, can change even within a chapter, and not all readers feel comfortable with so many changes. Chapters are short, the story moves at a quick pace, and although the language is straightforward, and there are no unnecessarily long descriptions, readers need to remain alert and attentive. This is not an easy and relaxed read; the plot has many strands that might appear quite entangled and confusing at first, but if one keeps reading, the story becomes clearer and the subject is both compelling and gripping.

Personally, I felt that this is a story heavier on plot than on characters. There are quite a number of characters I liked (mostly on the “good” side, although I felt some sympathy for the motives of some of the characters on the “bad” side as well), especially Claire, who is determined, intelligent, resourceful, and has managed to overcome pretty difficult circumstances, but because there are so many characters, and they all take their turn, it is difficult to get to know most of them in depth. I think that was in part the reason why, at times, I felt like an observer of the plot and the story, rather than being fully involved and sharing in the experiences of the characters. The end of the novel hinted at the possibility of further adventures involving Claire and some of the other characters (I’m trying to avoid spoilers here), so readers might learn much more about them.

I “enjoyed” (well, it worried me, but you know what I mean), the insight into the pharmaceutical industry, the way the novel spells out the relationship between Big Pharma and politics, and the reflections on how the healthcare system works (or rather, might end up working) in the USA. One of the aspects of the novel that I found captivating was the dystopian edge of the story. I haven’t seen it listed as a dystopia, but it is set in the very near future, with a social order very similar to the current one, but with subtle differences, or perhaps one could call them “developments” that, unfortunately, fit in well with recent events and with the way things are progressing. In the book, the efforts to control costs have resulted in the privatization of ever more services —the police force in Phoenix, for instance, deals with certain kinds of crimes, but at night there is a Militia in charge, and there is a curfew in place—, including the healthcare of the veterans of the many wars that the American military has participated in, and there are large interests involved in all these services. And, of course, those can be manipulated by less than scrupulous people. The most worrying part of the story is that it feels very realistic. It does not take a big stretch of the imagination to see something like this happening, and perhaps with an end far less satisfying than that of the novel (which I liked).

In summary, this is a novel for lovers of conspiracy theories and/or fairly realistic spy thrillers, that like puzzles and complex plots and don’t shy away from hard topics. The author injects her knowledge into the story without overwhelming it and the research is well integrated into the plot. There is no graphic violence and no romance here but a dire warning of how things could end up if money continues to be the governments’ (not only that of the USA) only consideration when dealing with people’s wellbeing. The characters are not as important as the story, but I think there is room for their development in future instalments. As a note to the author, I wonder if a list of characters might help people not to get lost, especially at the beginning of the book. I know that because of the nature of the plot, it might be difficult to do that without spoiling some of the surprises, although there might be ways around it. I will keep a close watch on the author’s writing career.

 

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