Dissociative Amnesia Resources, Support and References
Dissociative Amnesia Support Groups
Support groups are important part of the therapeutic treatment and needed recovery for persons with dissociative amnesia. The following are organizations and online sites that offer support to individuals suffering from dissociative amnesia.
Daily Strength Amnesia Support Group
An online community that offers support to individuals with dissociative amnesia that provides instant answers to every predicaments and questions of their guests and members. It is also an online site designed to promote education about different forms of amnesia and its related conditions with chat features and an online journal to keep your progress posted.
This is a newsgroup of people who have dissociative disorders.
Yahoo Health Groups: Dissociative Disorders
This provides an online support group dedicated for persons with any diagnosed dissociative disorders such as dissociative fugue and dissociative amnesia.
This is a website for a community of survivors of extreme abuse such as ritualistic and sadistic sexual abuse, torture and mind control. They also offer survivorship trauma workshop.
The Lighthouse Sanctuary
This website provides a supportive and informative environment for survivors of abuse. They also provide helpful resources for the families of survivors while giving better understanding on the mental, physical and emotional trauma the survivor has gone through. Support is also provided through discussions in a non-judgmental and understanding environment.
Welcome to Barbados
This is a sanctuary website for individuals who survived sexual abuse such as all forms of rape, molestation, harassment and incest.
Dissociative Amnesia References
[BACK] - 1: “Dissociative Amnesia.” Disorder Information Sheet. PsychNet-UK.
[BACK] - 2: “Dissociative Amnesia.”Encyclopedia of Mental Disorder.
Encyclopedia of Mental Disorders
[BACK] - 3: “Mental Health: Dissociative Amnesia.” WebMD.
[BACK] - 4: “Dissociative Amnesia.” The Merck Manuals Online Medical Library Home Edition for Patients and Caregivers.
[BACK] - 5: “Mental Health: Dissociative Amnesia.” WebMD.
[BACK] - 6: “Memories of Childhood Abuse: Dissociation, Amnesia and Corroboration.” The American Journal of Psychiatry. JA CHU, LM Frey, BL Ganzel, JA Matthews – American Journal of Psychiatry, 1999 – American Psychiatric Association.
[BACK] - 7: “Understanding the Dissociative Disorder.” The Stranger in the Mirror. Marlene Steinberg. www.drmsteinberg.com.
[BACK] - 8: “Dissociative Disorders.”Idan Sharon, MD and Roni Sharon. eMedicine.
[BACK] - 9: “Dissociative Amnesia.” Cleveland Clinic.
[BACK] - 10: “Mental Health.” MayoClinic.com.
[BACK] - 11: Recall of Childhood Trauma: A Prospective Study of Women’s Memories of Child Sexual Abuse. Williams, L.M. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 62,1167-1176.
[BACK] - 12: Recovered Memories of Abuse in Women with Documented Child Sexual Victimization Histories. Williams, L.M. (1995), Journal of Traumatic Stress, 8, 649-673.
[BACK] - 13: Recovered Memories of Sexual Abuse Scientific Research & Scholarly Resources. Jim Hopper.
[BACK] - 14: Traumatic Events: Prevalence and Delayed recall in the General Population. Elliot, D.M. (1997). Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 65, 811-820.
Could You Have Dissociative Amnesia?
Dissociative Amnesia Topics
|Depersonalization Disorder – automation, derealization, dissociation, out of body experience|
|Dissociative Identity Disorder – two distinct personalities, memory loss, depersonalization, depression|
|Post Traumatic Stress Disorder – Nightmares, Insomnia, Sexual Abuse, Irritation, Social Impairment, Problems with Memory and Concentration, Intrusive Memories, Hyper-Vigilance|