Resource Library – Brain Injury-Related Books for Veterans

Library Resources and Online Check-out: Brain Injury-Related Books for Veterans
NM Brain Injury Resource Center
(Return to the full library catalogue here.)

HOW IT WORKS:
1. Choose a Brain Injury Rehabilitation Workbook resource below.
2. Fill out out the contact form. Resources can be sent directly to you from the NM BIRC. (You can also come by the NM BIRC office to pick up your resources in-person.)

Library Check-out Form
Please include the name of the resource needed and a complete address where you would like the resource to be sent.

    Brain Injury-Related Books for Veterans
    (Return to the full library catalogue here.)

    Title
    Author
    Description

    1. Once A Warrior Wired For Life
    Bridget C. Cantrell and Chuck Dean
    This book illustrates how to turn negatives into positives and assists our highly trained military personnel in utilizing their tremendous potential in achieving success and happiness after their release from military service.
    2. Combat-Related Traumatic Brain Injury and PTSD A Resource and Recovery Guide
    Cheryl Lawhorne and Don Philpott
    This book offers guidance for returning veterans, from treatment options to diagnostic criteria and techniques to resources for rehabilitation and support.
    3. Faces of Combat, PTSD & TBI
    Eric Newhouse
    This book is about the coming crisis of veterans returning from combat with PTSD and traumatic brain injuries.
    4. In Harm's Way
    Aphrodite Matsakis, Ph.D.
    Here you'll find strategies for dealing with some of the most difficult aspects of loving someone in a dangerous occupation. This book is filled with warm and compassionate advice from a psychologist with years of experience helping women just like you make it through life with a partner in a high-risk profession - one day and night at a time.
    5. Recovering from Mild Traumatic Brain Injury (MTBI)
    Mary Ann Keatley, Ph.D., CCC and Laura L. Whittemore
    Use this guide as your compass to orient yourself to a new way of thinking about mild traumatic injury and the path of recovery.