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Updated: Jan 2, 2019

If you have post-traumatic stress disorder, loss, depression, and are willing to leave them behind, your condition can be improved by NLP therapy.

Post Trauma, Loss and Depression are serious mental states, beyond the suffering they cause, they can cause disease. The body is weakened, it has disconnections, the immune system is weakened, leaving an open door to disease. These are pits of energy leakage.

After we improve our situation, we deal with post-trauma, loss or depression, our energy rises, and we are closer to realizing our potential.

Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) is a mental disorder caused by exposure / encounter with a traumatic event.

It can be a one-time event (accident, fall, injury, rape, violence or other injury) or multiple-time encounters recurring with several traumatic events.

A traumatic event is an event that, due to its intensity, complexity, level of suffering or the threat it poses to the person experiencing it, it is difficult to process it mentally enough to digest it.

The event continues to be active in the soul and negatively affects the life of the person.

This is usually an event related to a person's experience when there was real and significant risk to his life and / or to his body or to the life and/or body of another significant person.

If, after the event, for a few weeks, anxiety and other natural phenomena, which appear close to the event (including tension, sweating, stress, etc.) do not disappear, the person develops a series of symptoms: penetrating thoughts, sleep difficulties, nervousness, difficulty in relationships with close people, difficulty concentrating, behavior difficulties that were not before the event and avoiding a wide range of places and / or other things that he did earlier, there is a high probability that the person suffers from PTSD.

It is customary to consider, as one of the subtypes of the disorder, the response to the difficult events to which soldiers are exposed during the war.

This subtype is called "battle shock" or "battle response". However, some see battle shock as a unique phenomenon different from the post-traumatic stress disorder, because the battle shock is usually short-lived if treated correctly, while post-traumatic stress disorder is usually longer-lasting and more difficult to treat.

Loss is an inseparable part of our existence as human beings. We experience loss throughout life, some of which are aware of and others are unconscious. There are experiences of loss that are intertwined in the normal developmental process that each person undergoes during his life, and they play an important role in psychological development. There are experiences of loss that develop in unexpected events that we are exposed to during life. The most familiar event that gives rise to an experience of loss is the death of a close person, and indeed such an experience is considered one of the most severe psychological distresses.

However, an experience of loss also develops following other events, such as the cessation of a significant relationship, even if the partner is not dead, serious injury to the state of health, such as disability due to an accident, retirement from work after a long period of time, deep disappointment, and more.

What do all these events have in common, shaping the experience of loss?

Our relationship with close people, with our environment, with our beliefs, with our bodies, defines our personal identity.

Personal identity can be seen as subjectively stable, composed of an array of attachments experienced by man, and they are an inseparable part of his self-perception.

It is generally possible to say that the loss of a person or an object or an environment harms a person's sense of identity. He feels part of his being taken from him, torn from him. Such an experience undermines the sense of stability and security of the person, undermines the balance he had previously.

Reality has changed, and man feels he cannot continue his daily functioning.

Depression is expressed in a feeling of sadness, longing, pain, withdrawal, decline in initiative and in our inner energies.

Although some of the signs of depression in the mourning process overlap with signs of clinical depression, this is not a pathological response. The difference between depression and mourning was the subject of a famous article written by Freud at the beginning of the twentieth century, called "Morning and Melancholy."

According to Freud, the person suffering from depression (melancholy) suffers from poor self-esteem and guilt, in the grieving person, grief is not accompanied by low self-esteem.

Post-trauma, loss and depression can be treated with NLP methods.

I will be very happy if you will contact me for therapy.

NLP is based on the way our brain works and trains it to reach a new state without pain, without suffering, for energetic renewal that enables full life and potential, finding a new way - click contact me at link

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