Case Study Extremely Severe Depression

Extremely severe depression doesn’t have to stop you to overcome PTSD, anxiety or panic attacks.

This case study shows that even when you have extremely severe depression you can overcome other issues like PTSD, extremely severe anxiety, and mild stress.

At the beginning of March 2017, Juliette *,  a 54 year young lady was referred to us with extremely severe depression and PTSD. As normal we started with a test that showed high levels of PTSD, Depression and Anxiety. Juliette has been carrying the burden of PTSD around for more than 22 years inflicted on her by sexual abuse and being involved in an accident where a ceiling collapsed on her. Juliette suffered from panic attacks and extreme high levels of anxiety.

Juliette used some homeopathic medicine and had counseling before. Juliette followed the Your Envisioned Mind program with a consultant guiding her through the process and addressing all issues and traumas she experienced in her past.

Juliette worked with the consultant over a period of 3 weeks to address all issues and was tested again**.

Her results can be seen here:

extremely severe depression

As you can see after 3 weeks Juliette overcame her extremely severe depression and anxiety. Reduced her PTSD with 69% and from experience we know in time her PTSD level will disappear within weeks. Having normal levels of depression, anxiety and stress means she can build a brighter future without the burdens of the past.

Would you like to see where you are with PTSD or Depression, anxiety and stress levels then do the simple tests which would only take you several minutes and we will send you the results as soon as they are calculated.

You could also read Beverley Searle’s introduction of the Your Envisioned Mind process and her article explaining why we don’t use talk therapy.

*Juliette is not her real name but she is a real client.

**To measure PTSD we use the The Post-traumatic Stress Disorder Checklist (Weathers et al, 1993). Her depression, anxiety and stress was measured with the DASS21 published by Psychology Department, UNSW