PTSD can make you feel isolated and helpless.
You may also feel that you can’t get out of bed and that your loved one may have PTSD or other mental illness.
There are also signs that you might have a medical condition that affects your quality of life, such as high blood pressure or high cholesterol.
So it’s important to get help if you or someone you know has a mental health condition.
This article explains what mental health disorders and symptoms are and how to find the right care provider for you.
If you or a loved one have a mental illness or need help with a mental issue, here are some resources: PTSD: A primer for families and loved ones.
Learn more about what mental illness symptoms are, how to manage your symptoms, and when you should seek help.
PTSD and anxiety: A guide for health care providers.
This page offers tips and resources to help you and your loved person understand and manage their symptoms.
If your loved or partner has depression or bipolar disorder, you may also be concerned about other mental illnesses.
If they have posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), you may have concerns about how they cope with their traumatic memories and how they process trauma.
If someone you care for has anxiety, this page discusses symptoms that may affect your loved partner.
Mental health: A resource for mental health professionals and families.
Find the best resources for mental and physical health care and support, and learn how to help your lovedone get the care they need.
You can also find resources for caregivers at www.healthcare.gov.
If the symptoms of PTSD are severe, or if you have other health issues, you might need to seek care in a doctor’s office.
PTSD can be a stressful, distressing, and overwhelming experience.
It can be hard to manage or deal with the stress, so it can be difficult to get through this time.
This is particularly true for people who have a history of traumatic brain injury (TBI), and are experiencing significant anxiety and depression.
If symptoms persist, it can make it difficult for your loved, or partner, to do things like leave or return to work.
If that happens, you’ll likely need to talk with a doctor or other healthcare professional.
If those symptoms persist or if your loved is experiencing anxiety or depression, they might need professional help.