After having a traumatic experience, it truly is normal to feel frightened, sad, stressed, and disconnected. However in the event if those feelings do not go away and also you feel stuck with a continuing awareness of threat and painful memories, then you may well be experiencing post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). It might seem as if you will never overcome what happened or truly feel ordinary again. Identifying the problem and reaching out for help is the first step!

God has amazing plans for you (Jeremiah 29:11) and the pain you feel now is not what God has in store for you.

The LORD is close to the brokenhearted and saves those who are crushed in spirit. (Psalm 34:18)


I specialize in getting to the root of the dissociative, wounded parts of the soul and getting them healed, permanently.

What is PTSD?

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) can develop after any function that causes you to worry for your safety.  A lot of people associate PTSD with rape or battle-scarred soldiers and military battle is the most typical cause of adult guys.  However, almost every occasion, or collection of activities, which leaves you emotionally shattered and disturbs you, can trigger PTSD.  This can happen if the event feels uncontrollable and unpredictable.


PTSD can impact those who experience people that see the big event, the situation later, for example as for example law police officials and crisis personnel. PTSD may lead from operation done on kids to determine what is occurring.

He will cover you with his pinions, and under his wings you will find refuge; his faithfulness is a shield and buckler. You will not fear the terror of the night, nor the arrow that flies by day, nor the pestilence that stalks in darkness, nor the destruction that wastes at noonday. (Psalm 91:4-6)


PTSD can affect those who personally experience those who see the big event the traumatic event later, such as law police officers and emergency personnel.  PTSD may lead from surgery carried out on kids to completely determine what is occurring to them.

You can be healed from PTSD in Jesus name!

Jesus knew that Post-traumatic stress disorder is a powerful weapon that the enemy uses against us. This battlefield against depression is done in our minds however, Jesus promised us that we could walk in freedom just like He did here on Earth (Matthew 6:25-34).

How can I recover or heal my PTSD?

Your PTSD doesn't define you and healing is available through Christ's redemptive work on Calvary (Ephesians 1:7) through Inner Healing and or Deliverance. Inner Healing must not be looked at as a once-in-a-life-time event but as part of the ongoing sanctification process. In Luke 4:18 Jesus gives us a guide to follow after His footsteps to to heal the brokenhearted (Soul Wounds healed through Inner Healing) and to set at liberty those who are oppressed (Demonic spirits cast out through Deliverance).

Where does PTSD come from?

Soul wounds are caused by hurt and trauma at any age in our lives it can be from friends, family and even strangers that we come in contact with. The trauma usually associated with accidents, natural disasters, physical abuse, verbal abuse, sexual abuse, physical pain, or any emotional pain (fear, alone, upset, etc.) that we can’t handle or cope with at that moment. Since those past hurts (soul wounds) haven’t been healed by Jesus, they open the doorway which gives the enemy a legal right to torment us (Matthew 18:23-35).


The enemy torments us through these past soul wounds and it can affect us in our bodies (sickness, pain, undiagnosed medical conditions), our soul (bring back remembrance of the painful event) and in our minds (with feelings of hopelessness that bring with it elevated emotions such as Anxiety, Worry, Depression, Panic, Stress, Terror, Sadness, Loneliness, Sorrow, Guilt, Self-Condemnation, Despair, Embarrassment, Humiliation, Worthlessness, Unworthiness, Devastation, Jealousy, Irritability, Emotional Overreaction, Obsessive Compulsive Disorder or OCD, Lost Time, Hearing Voices, Self-hate, Self-Harm (cutting), Suicidal Thoughts or Attempts or Emotional Shutdown).

What causes people to feel tormented? 
People feel tormented when a demon is attacking an emotional or physical wound, a wound that was so severe that we become disassociated with what happen. The dissociation (wounded) part is still at the level of emotion as when the trauma happened. The demon is tormenting that wounded part and intensifying the pain.

What’s the relationship between soul wounds and demons?
The trauma or abuse can be an entry point for demons. When someone says they are tormented by anxiety, fear, guilt, anger or any other emotion, there is a strong possibility that they have deep soul wounds that are being tormented by demons. The demons won’t leave until the wounds are completely healed.


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PTSD vs. a Normal response to traumatic events

Following a traumatic occurrence, nearly everyone experiences at least some of the symptoms of PTSD. It is ordinary to feel numb, or rested, disconnected whenever your awareness of trust and safety are ruined. Discover it difficult to quit thinking about what took place, experience fearful, and also it truly is very common to possess fantasies. All these are normal responses to abnormal events.

But whoever listens to me will dwell secure and will be at ease, without dread of disaster. (Proverbs 1:33)


After a traumatic event, nearly everyone experiences at some of the signs of PTSD. When your awareness of security and trust are ruined, it is normal to feel unbalanced, disconnected, or numb. It is quite common to have bad dreams, feel fearful, and also find it hard to stop thinking about exactly what occurred. All these are normal responses to abnormal events.

For most people, however, these indicators are short lived. They could last for many days or even weeks, however they gradually grow. But if you've got post-traumatic stress disorder, the symptoms do not decrease. You do not feel a bit better every day. In fact, you may start to feel much worse.

Fear not, for I am with you; be not dismayed, for I am your God; I will strengthen you, I will help you, I will uphold you with my righteous right hand. (Isaiah 41:10)

Signs and Symptoms of PTSD

PTSD develops differently from person to person because everyone’s nervous system and tolerance for stress is a little different. While you’re most likely to develop symptoms of PTSD in the hours or days following a traumatic event, it can sometimes take weeks, months, or even years before they appear. Sometimes symptoms appear seemingly out of the blue. At other times, they are triggered by something that reminds you of the original traumatic event, such as a noise, an image, certain words, or a smell.

Casting all your anxieties on him, because he cares for you. (1 Peter 5:7)


While everybody else experiences PTSD differently, there are four major kinds of symptoms:

  1. Re experiencing the traumatic event through intrusive memories, flashbacks, nightmares, or even intense mental or physical reactions when reminded of the injury.

  2. Avoidance and numbing, such as avoiding anything that reminds you of the injury, being powerless to consider facets of the ordeal, and a loss of interest in life and activities generally, feeling mentally numb and detached from the others and a sense of a minimal occasion.

  3. Hyperarousal, including sleep issues, irritability, hypervigilance (on constant"red alert"), feeling jumpy or easily startled, angry outbursts, and aggressive, self-destructive, or reckless behavior.

  4. Negative mood and thought affects like feeling alienated and lonely, difficulty concentrating or remembering, melancholy (depression) and hopelessness, feeling mistrust and betrayal, and feeling guilt, shame, or self-blame.

But he was pierced for our transgressions; he was crushed for our iniquities; upon him was the chastisement that brought us peace, and with his wounds we are healed. (Isaiah 53:5)

Do you have PTSD?

If you answer yes to three or more of the questions below, you may have PTSD and may need inner healing and deliverance.

  • Have you ever experienced or seen a traumatic, life threatening event?

  • Did this experience allow you to feel helpless, horrified or intensely afraid?

  • Do you have difficulties  getting the event out of your mind?

  • Do you startle more easily and feel more irritable or angry than you did before the event?

  • Do you really go out of the way to avoid activities, individuals, or thoughts which remind one of the event?

  • Do you have more trouble falling asleep or focusing than you did prior to the event?

  • Have your symptoms lasted for more than one month?

  • Is your distress making it difficult for you to work or operate normally?

But this I call to mind, and therefore I have hope: The steadfast love of the Lord never ceases; his mercies never come to an end; they are new every morning; great is your faithfulness. (Lamentations 3:21-23)