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Boulder's Veterans Helping Veterans Now tackles PTSD trauma

Where: Calvary Bible Church, 3245 Kalmia Ave. in BoulderAdam Sutton, 27, is a Broomfield resident who returned in 2008 from Iraq, where he served as a platoon sergeant with the Marine Corps' 1st Generic Viagra Uk Online Battalion, 5th Marine Division Weapons Company.

The men are a generation apart, but share the peerless bond of having served under fire.

Now, a Boulder County nonprofit group is working to harness that common experience to bring veterans such as Lecy and Sutton together to overcome one of the consequences of war post traumatic stress disorder, or PTSD.

Veterans Helping Veterans Now, based in Boulder, was formed in 2007 by a group of veterans representing multiple generations of warfighters who were looking for ways to reach out to other veterans who would not ask for help on their own.

The group's mission is to support veterans who are dealing with the effects of PTSD an anxiety disorder that can occur after a traumatic event or other issues associated with leaving the military and transitioning to civilian life.

The organization is staffed by veterans of all ages and backgrounds who provide support groups, referral services, help for homeless veterans and an understanding shoulder for other veterans to lean on.

Lecy, now a member of the group's board of directors, found himself dealing with issues Viagra For Womens Where To Buy of PTSD following the Vietnam War.

"PTSD is a normal reaction to something that's pretty horrific," he said. "It's not a defect or necessarily a breakdown. It's a reaction that someone does to save themselves."

But it took Lecy a long time until about two years ago to seek help for the anxiety and alcohol abuse that he found himself suffering from ever since he returned from combat.

"The war doesn't stop when the bullets stop flying," he said, adding that he essentially Viagra Uk shut down emotionally from the "fears, the screams, the smells" of the battlefield.

Veterans Helping Veterans Now put Lecy in an environment where he could share his story with other veterans. He said the group has helped him address his trauma for the first time in decades.

Reaching out

The same is true for Sutton, who served two tours of duty in Iraq over four years.

He came back to Broomfield and went back to school, attending classes at Front Range Community College. But he found it difficult to concentrate while struggling with issues of isolation, anger and anxiety.

"I had my wife, but really I didn't reach out to anybody," Sutton said.

Sutton, as part of a class assignment, began volunteering with the Boulder veterans group. He said he found a comfortable, welcoming and understanding place to share his experiences through the group, where he now works as a volunteer coordinator.

"It's my plug into a community that gets it," he said.

The help and support of older veterans, Sutton said, gave him a different perspective on his own problems.

"Coming into a group of mixed generations, they've all been through it for the last 40 or 50 years," he said. "That's what drew me most into the group. It really makes you feel like you're part of something."

The mother said she has anxiety over a knock at the door on her Boulder home, and has become "hyper vigilant" in her daily life because of her son's deployment.

"Family members go through everything that the military troops go through," Nancy Lasater said. "I don't know how I could have gotten through this" without the support group.

12/09/2016

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