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Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Responding to the Needs of Children and Families Following DisasterAfter a disaster, psychologists can and do make major contributions not only in easing individual suffering, but also in drawing upon and coordinating the resources of the entire community to ensure the most effective preparedness and response. Web Article (January 2010)2.Volunteer network activates in wake of recent disastersIn the aftermath of recent hurricanes, the Disaster Response Network has assisted survivors and families.Web Article 3.Managing traumatic stress: Dealing with the hurricanes from afarEven if you were not directly affected by the hurricanes, you may experience a sense of vulnerability from witnessing the results of the disaster. This can be especially acute if a relative or friend was affected by the disasters, particularly if you have been unable to get news on their welfare.Web Article (May 2011)4.What do psychologists do at disaster sites?Psychologists don’t offer therapy at disaster sites. Instead, they help survivors build on their internal strengths to start the process of recovery. Web Article (May 2011)5.Recovering emotionally from disaster Understanding the emotions and normal responses that follow a disaster or other traumatic event can help you cope with your feelings, thoughts and behaviors — and can help you on the path to recovery.Web Article (August 2013)6.Tornadoes, Hurricanes and ChildrenThe intense anxiety and fear that often follow a tornado or hurricane can be especially troubling for surviving children, especially if children were victims of the disaster or were separated from their families.Web Article (August 2011)7.Strengthening your emotional well being ahead of the floodPreparing for and anticipating the arrival of a large-scale flood can be distressing. Recognizing common emotional reactions and taking steps to prepare for the flood can help you safeguard your emotional well-being. Here are some simple and effective ways to manage your flood-related fears and anxiety.Web Article (April 2011)8.Tips for managing your distress related to the wildfiresEven if you are not directly affected by wildfires, you may experience a sense of distress or vulnerability by living close by or watching the destruction unfold in news reports. This can be especially true if you have family or friends who may be impacted by the disaster and you do not yet know about their safety and wellbeing.Web Article (August 2011)9.Tips to strengthen your emotional well-being before the arrival of a hurricaneSimple and effective ways to manage your storm-related fears and anxiety.Web Article (May 2011)10.Recovering from the wildfiresStrong emotional reactions to a natural disaster are normal; but, you can take steps to restore your emotional well-being and a sense of control in your life.Web Article (August 2011) Previous 1 2 3 ... 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