"(I)t is unclear why some individuals respond to childhood sexual abuse by withdrawal, fear and anxiety, while others respond with impulsiveness and acting-out behavior. This literature review finds that there are two distinct factors which account for differences in sexual behavior among adult survivors of CSA: (a) the gender of the victim, and (b) the age at onset of victimization. Based on this data, an integrative framework is proposed, incorporating elements of social learning theory and psychoanalytic concepts, to explain the etiology of problematic adult sexual behaviors, as well as corresponding implications for clinical treatment."
Curator comment: Note this is a literature review and hypothesis, not formal research.
Author: Michael Aaron
Source: (2012). The Pathways of Problematic Sexual Behavior: A Literature Review of Factors Affecting Adult Sexual Behavior in Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse. Sexual Addiction & Compulsivity: Vol. 19, No. 3, pages 199-213.
Sexual Problems in Veterans - Sexual Problems in Veterans with PTSD. Sexual Problems in Veterans - Sexual Problems in Veterans with PTSD. Posted by Tammi Diaz at 10:00 AM · Email ThisBlogThis!Share to TwitterShare ...
Recent combat veterans who are diagnosed with post traumatic stress disorder have significantly smaller volume in an area of the brain critical for regulating fear and anxiety responses, according to new research.
Turning Winds Academic Institute is one of the best troubled teen boarding schools in the nation including one of the leading co ed boarding schools, Washington boarding schools and Arizona boarding schools.
Researchers have identified a potential medical treatment for the cognitive effects of stress-related disorders, including post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
'"When we examined the hippocampal neurons of the stressed mice, we found that their RyR2 channels had become destabilized and leaky compared with channels from normal non-stressed mice which were not leaky.
There was a remodeling of the channels that we had previously seen in heart and skeletal muscles from animal models of chronic diseases including heart failure and muscular dystrophy. We found these same leaky channels in samples from patients with these disorders but not in those from healthy humans," said Dr. Marks.
"The next question was: Do the leaky channels affect memory and learning, two functions that are impaired in individuals with PTSD?" said Dr. Marks. "Using classic behavioral and cognitive function tests, including a water-maze and object-recognition tests, we found that the stressed mice developed profound cognitive abnormalities affecting both learning and memory."'
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