Judith K. Bass, Ph allergisk .D., M.P.H., Jeannie Annan, Ph.D., Sarah McIvor Murray, M.S.P.H., Debra Kaysen, Ph.D., Shelly Griffiths, M.S.W., Talita Cetinoglu, M.A., Karin Wachter, M.Ed., Laura K. Murray, Ph.D., and Paul A. Bolton, M.B., B.S.: Controlled Trial of Psychotherapy for Congolese Survivors of Sexual Violence Mental health problems such as depression, anxiety, and post-traumatic stress disorder are normal in survivors of sexual violence.1-6 In high-income countries, there work treatments for trauma related to sexual violence,7-10 but these treatments have not been adequately tested in low-income, conflict-affected countries with few mental health professionals and low literacy rates.
His performance had derived not from rushing between sufferers but from understanding them therefore well that his charting was effortless and fast. But suddenly he became distracted, losing his grasp on the details of his individuals’ lives. He slumped around, shirt half-untucked, perpetually pulling a yellowed handkerchief from his pocket to clean his perspiring forehead. Everyone worried he was sick. His problem, however, turned out to be the electronic wellness record . Investigating the main causes, Wachter discovers style flaws, such as defaulting to certain models for medicine dosing and alerts rendered meaningless by their sheer amount. But he concludes that the mistake stemmed less from the EHR itself than from its effects on our collective psychology.