English husband Kate James was diagnosed with a serious posttraumatic stress disorder and tried twice to live his life. He says he feels that the health system is ignored and ignored.
James England was in the first guard of Dragons. He served in Bosnia and was involved in fierce fighting during the three-day tour in Iraq. He lost friends and colleagues in action. When he returned home to civilian life in Vitneio with his wife and four young men, he fought to wear himself, becoming deeply depressed.
Kate England is not in the army, but struggles with a long battle. It seeks more support for former soldiers and women who are struggling with mental health problems. She says James has serious post-traumatic stress disorders and does not get the help he needs.
Kate is passionate in her belief that if there were more training and resources at the site of the diagnosis of PTSD veterans, James would be far beyond the recovery path.
She does not say she will be cured, but thinks that James will be much more stable and have continuity of care. She believes that one of the biggest problems in four years since 2014 when local mental health first engaged with James, had never had one person who oversaw his case. He says they almost gave up talking the same story to different people.
Fight Struggle volunteer volunteers who offer therapeutic and clinical, community and residential treatment to former members of the armed forces suffering from various mental health conditions, including posttraumatic stress disorder, say that sometimes objects are too complex to help veterans fall through gaps in care.
Our programs are not particularly suitable. They are a mixture of CBT and group work related to the trauma.
If a veteran can not really join because they have no control over their emotions or are simply too angry or too addicted to alcohol or anything, then our programs are not always suitable for them.
The problem is that the NHS really does not have anything for them. We really have to work together to try to fill that gap.
– Executive Director of Sue Freeth Combat Stress
The NHS says it is committed to ensuring that the former forces get the care and treatment they need and deserve to add to investing more than £ 6 million a year in the Veterinary Service for Transition, Intervention and Liaison (TILS) and Veterans' Service for mental health treatment (CTS).
We support Madam and Mrs. England in terms of exploring their concerns and ensuring that Mr. England gets real protection on time.
These services, which are available throughout England, work with a range of local organizations to provide coordinated care and support for patients and their families.
These services are in addition to patients and families who have access to local NHS services where they live.
– Debra Elliott, Director of Health Release of Armed Forces
If you or your loved one need help, please click on this link that leads you to various support services available inside and outside the NHS