Ketamine for PTSD Treatment
A New & Innovative PTSD Treatment
Are you suffering from PTSD? If so, ketamine treatment for PTSD is a new and innovative treatment option that offers fast and efficient relief. It’s been shown to be an effective way to treat the symptoms of PTSD in as little as one session. We’re here to help you find your path back to living life on your terms.
With our ketamine treatments, we’ll work with you every step of the way to make sure you get the best possible care. You deserve the peace of mind and we want nothing more than for you to have it! Our goal is simple – we want people who are struggling with mental health issues like PTSD or depression, or addiction problems like alcoholism or drug abuse, live happy lives free from their struggles.
Facts About PTSD
PTSD is characterized by terrifying thoughts, feelings, and memories about violent events, often war experiences. The person may also have strong physical reactions to triggers—events or things they associate with what they experienced- which cause these trigger responses.
PTSD can affect memory, judgment, and impulses in different ways for different people. Some people are unable to connect emotionally with others, others feel guilty and feel shame for feeling alive when their friends died; there are great variations between those who experience PTSD.
PTSD stands for Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder. It’s a condition that may develop as the result of terrifying events. The most common symptom is one that you might not expect: it’s re-experiencing disturbances, or terrors recurring in your mind and often related to things like images, sounds, smells, or feelings even years afterward.
PTSD does not only affect adults who have always experienced this condition–in fact but there are also many cases of people younger than 18 who meet the diagnostic criteria for PTSD after an accident or natural disaster. Moreover, 30% – 50% of people with chronic PTSD also have a social anxiety disorder.
How Does Ketamine Help PTSD?
From the most recent research that has been done, it appears to work by preventing the increased activity of fear-related neurons. This leads to decreased anxiety and higher resilience during flashbacks.