For them, the trauma of assault can be compounded by a lack of institutional support, and even disciplinary action.
To give just one example of the way that culture has influenced how we think about trauma, consider the “flashback.”
There was little chemistry left between them, but he still coached Jane through the trauma of playing a suicidal woman.
It has been the author of the trauma of thousands of our soldiers, their limbs left over there, their families sundered.
Their deeply troubling conclusion: unlike athletic training, resistance to trauma is not improved through conditioning.
That linen hamper is located in the utility room area of the emergency room, which is just outside of the trauma room area.
This trauma of division is a recurring trauma in the Albanian psyche.
Is there always someone from oral surgery available at the trauma area?
Not infrequently, the result of a trauma, division of the tendo Achillis occurs.
It is brought about by trauma, at times in the course of diapering, or by manipulation in testing for local tenderness.
1650s (implied in traumatic), "physical wound," from Greek trauma "wound," from PIE *tro-, *trau-, from root *tere- "to rub, turn" (see throw (v.)). Sense of "psychic wound, unpleasant experience which causes abnormal stress" is implied in traumatic, in psychological jargon 1889.
trauma trau·ma (trô'mə, trou'-)
n. pl. trau·mas or trau·ma·ta (-mə-tə)
A serious bodily injury or shock, as from violence or an accident.
An emotional wound or shock that creates substantial lasting damage to one's psychological development, often leading to neurosis.
Wounds that result from sudden physical injury or violence.
Note: The term is frequently used to describe an emotional shock that causes serious psychological damage.