verb (used with object), trau·ma·tized, trau·ma·tiz·ing.
Origin of traumatize
Examples from the Web for traumatised
“My children are traumatised,” Than Dar told a group of reporters in front a large reclining Buddha.Hope and Change? Burma Kills a Journalist Before Obama Arrives|Joshua Carroll|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“There are a lot of victims who are too traumatised to work—too scared to even leave the house,” Rühlsays.New Report Exposes Trafficking Rings in Egypt’s Sinai|John Beck|December 12, 2013|DAILY BEAST
"Many of these children have been traumatised by the horrors of what they've witnessed before they got here," he said.Shocking Refugee Camp Scenes Greet Charles and Camilla in Jordan|Tom Sykes|March 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
British Dictionary definitions for traumatised
Word Origin and History for traumatised
1903, of physical wounds; 1949 in the psychological sense, from Greek traumat-, stem of trauma (see trauma).