An important event is,

by definition, an extraordinary event that shocks our system challenges our normal ways of coping and pushes us into an era in which we can adjust to the harsh reality Let’s find someone who has touched our


While significant events come in many forms, (such as suicide, catastrophic injury and accident, or acts of violence, terrorism, or war), most are a serious threat to life or actual death. The more connected our lives are to injuries or killed, or the more we identify with those affected,

the more severe our mental trauma is.

The way people respond to a crisis can vary widely. Reactions are influenced by many factors, such as gender, age, and culture. They are influenced by our “stress load” and our mental state at the time of the critical incident. The more emotionally we are under normal circumstances, the better we are when we are under fear.

How do we take the best care for ourselves during this critical period of how we are involved in the stress of important events, when both our emotional and physical systems are under pressure, and our choice can affect both speed and degree Huh.

Our recovery?

Some recommendations for care are universal. Without adequate sleep and nutrition, the person cannot recover from the trauma. Psychiatric substances, such as alcohol and other recreational drugs, may interfere with the psychiatric treatment process or arrest it altogether and should be avoided.

Medical conditions should be monitored by trained medical personnel in the period following the incident, to ensure that significant incident stress did not alleviate their condition. The same is true for anyone with a pre-existing mental state.

Beyond these basic (but important) recommendations,

the rest should be adapted to the particular individuals affected, if they are to be useful.

Let’s do an important function during retrieval as an example, which is a restoration of the sense of security. For some, this would mean leaving the environment in which the critical incident took place,

so that they felt less exposed to the type of trauma that came close to them, or taking additional safety measures in that environment. However, when environmental changes are not practical or feasible, or are not present (such as in the case of a person who was suffering from random violence),

feeling safe is often a psychological phenomenon.

The feeling of psychological security will be gained by different people in different ways. Younger children often need a familiar routine to feel safe again, as well as a strong adult presence to handle them and relieve the child of concerns that they are not yet able to resolve. Routines often help adults, as well, to gain an understanding that life is predictable and manageable.

Many people have a strong need for affiliation to reduce feelings of insecurity and vulnerability.

It may be the need of the company of others who can listen, understand and relate to the feelings developed by the traumatic experience; Or it may require the calming effects of human touch regardless of another person. For others, there is a need to turn to spiritual beliefs. For people with a strong family orientation, connecting with family members can leave the traumatized person feeling lonely, and once again safe and secure.

There will be a strong need to master the intelligence of the critical event to reestablish security to others.

Equipped with all the information that can be gathered, the person then feels more ready to protect himself from a similar event.

Other recovery tasks will also require personalization. It may be necessary to reduce stress, to reduce high levels of stimulation of the nervous system, and to reduce stress hormone levels. These can range from exercise, to various types of relaxation exercises, from massage to psychoactive medica.