Coping With Blast-related Traumatic Brain Injury in Returning Troops
Wounds of War IIIeBook - 2011
It has been shown that those who have served in both combat missions and peacekeeping operations are at increased risk for Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI). Research suggests that this may result from their 'wounds of war'. Some wounds may be 'invisible', such as depression, stress, and chronic pain, while others, such as physical disabilities, are more obvious. In February 2011, 35 scientists and representatives from NATO and Partner countries met in Vienna, Austria for a three-day NATO Advanced Research Workshop entitled "Wounds of War: Coping with Blast-Related Traumatic Brain Injury in Re.
Publisher: Amsterdam ; Washington, D.C. : IOS Press, ©2011
Characteristics: data file,rda 1 online resource (xxiii, 195 pages)