Something went wrong. Please refresh the page and try again.
Generally delivered in 6 - 10 days
Most books on PTSD are dry, clinical, and impersonal - no matter how sympathetic they are to the sufferers. Not so with this challenging book! Author Bob Bray shows remarkable transparency in his record of a painful journey toward recovery from PTSD - including significant self-discovery in the process. Are you ready to start taking back your life?
Learn More about the Book
Most books on PTSD are dry, clinical, and impersonal - no matter how sympathetic they are to the sufferers. Not so with this challenging book!
Author Bob Bray has walked an exhausting pathway, dealing with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) in his own life. Obviously, PTSD has been around for a long while. It has existed under names such as battle fatigue, shell shock, or the soldier's disease. Today, that notion has expanded beyond the battlefields where weapons are used to destroy enemies. Now it refers to the emotional trauma experienced when people are exposed to horrific situations beyond their ability to understand or explain to themselves. It comes with hurricanes, forest fires, floods, and terrorist attacks like the Boston bombing. This book is unique in that it describes more than the outward observations of physicians and researchers. It is a view from the inside of someone who has been overwhelmed, survived, and now has begun to thrive after PTSD. The author is a compelling writer pouring out the inner struggles and outward consequences that come from those who have lived through the horrors of warfare. To them, all too frequently, they come home but the battle isn't over.
In PTSD: Road to Recovery you will learn:
Author Bob Bray shows remarkable transparency in his record of a painful journey toward recovery from PTSD - including significant self-discovery in the process. His writing is easy to read and understand. It points toward a more hopeful future for others who are still seeking solutions for their own struggles with this condition.
Take action now. Scroll up and click the BUY button at the top of this page.
1. This book touched my heart. My nephew returned from the service with PTSD. He was behaving strangely at different times and we didn't understand what was happening. He went for counselling and was diagnosed with this illness. This book brings understanding and the struggles our vets deal with after war. Wounded warriors are not just our soldiers who lose a limb but those who struggle mentally as well. Their scars are much deeper than most of us are aware of. This soldier is a brave man to share his story which so many suffering keep hidden. He has helped me understand more about PTSD. I will also take this opportunity to thank all men and women who have served our country. -- Amazon Customer As a civilian, I'm not often given the opportunity to delve into the insights of our veterans. In his book, PTSD Road to Recovery One Soldiers Story, Bob Bray invites the reader into his frank and open world. Written in a stream-of-consciousness manner, the story told has its moments that may be triggering for some. Memories of childhood coupled with personal disclosures provide the reader a more personal account than most of us ever get to see. As Bray shares his journey, he focuses on his own experiences with ADD, AA and the aftermath of being not only a soldier but also a police officer. Both jobs put him in a unique place to give us insight where few layperson ever get to go. When Bray talks about the fact that military training teaches all of the important survival techniques, he speaks from experience. When he shares the revelation that the military does not teach their warriors how not to live that life after they finish their tours, that is something we really need to consider in how we help and live with our service people. If you want to understand some of what our soldiers deal with, read the book. If you are a fellow warrior who can't quite understand why things are so difficult, read the book. Bray offers a few items of help and points in a direction for possible assistance. What I find is that many times, just knowing you're not alone and that someone else has walked the path before you and made it out the other side intact, is a great comfort. --Gigi Miner I think it took a great deal of strength for this author to share his perspective and it's a commendable endeavor. I'd actually like to see more reflections from military veterans, who can provide insight for researchers and psychologists who treat PTSD. -- Reading Fanatic
The images represent actual product though color of the image and product may slightly differ.