Just three years have passed since the terrorist attacks in several parts of Paris. The first research results were published that investigated the effects of these calamities and other similar disasters on the spirit of France. The authors of large-scale studies highlight issues that can be caused to observers who do not interrupt the media coverage. A quarter of respondents said the assassination was too much, AFP reported.
An "unprecedented" study will continue and is sponsored by the French National Public Health Service. The project said, "13. According to the Paris attack, a total of 130 people died in November of 2015. It also responds to other acts of terrorism.
When evaluating psychological and sociological outcomes, the population is divided into different groups. The circles of the most victims include victims who are wounded directly by the participant, hostage, and immediate witnesses and close victims. Researchers surveyed between the ages of 6 and 18 months after the tragedy of 190 civilians in this group had 18% of those who found post-traumatic stress disorder and 20% more suffered from depression or anxiety.
However, the assassination of November 2015 had a noticeable impact on people outside the "First Circle". Immediately after the assassination, the Paris area was recorded as a tense person, and most were diagnosed with acute reactions to post-traumatic stress or stress. This wave appeared in the rest of the French territory.
One of the authors of the study, Enguerrando du Roscoata, quoted on the franceinfo television website that post-traumatic symptoms occurred in people who had not been directly exposed to the incident and had not been assassinated. "The number and severity of these symptoms has increased dramatically with the time individuals are exposed to the attack image on the media," he added.
According to the AFP, almost seven months after November 2015, most respondents accurately recalled the situation at Stade de France, where they learned about the attacks on Saint-Denis and the center of Paris. Three-quarters of the respondents talked about the need to continue talking about the assassination, but according to the rest of the quarter, they are talking too much about the case.
Franceinfo points out that reports of terrorist attacks often shock psychiatrists who have been aphasically weakened. French scientists want to continue studying how trauma disability affects their daily lives. "This is a question about people who are at risk of social exclusion, or about stopping or working in leisure activities," du Roscoat said.