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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder can show up in many ways. For some, the impact is on the lower end of the spectrum, for others, it's more prevelant in their day to day interactions and activities. 

An estimated 70 percent of adults in the United States have experienced a traumatic event at least once in their lives and up to 20 percent of these people go on to develop post-traumatic stress disorder, or PTSD. An estimated 5 percent of Americans—more than 13 million people—have PTSD at any given time. Those rates are highest among individauls who experienced intense or long-lasting trauma, experienced trauma earlier in life or have a job that increases exposure risk to traumatic events, such as first responders and military personnel. PTSD doesn't just go away, and left untreated, it can have a detrimental effect on a person's life and increases their chances of developing other mental health disorders or medical problems​.
However, support is available and the first step is recognizing if the symptoms. There are 600,000 unique ways that PTSD can show up. Answering these brief questions can help point you in the right direction. Take the test to find out if you may be experiencing post traumatic stress. 

Perhaps your stress and overwhelm isn't related to trauma or a traumatic event. The Patient Stress Screening can help you identify ways stress shows up and impacts you. Take the quiz below to find out how.

Please note: This is not a diagnostic tool and cannot be substituted for a diagnosis by a licensed mental health provider.

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