WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind.
– A report released by the American Psychological Association (APA) shows that many of the occupations most frequently experienced by individuals with PTSD are not as stressful as people might think.
The APA says that the number of people reporting having experienced stress is increasing in 2017, and the numbers are rising across the country.
The number of Americans who have experienced stress has increased over the past five years, according to a study released today by the APA.
In 2017, 21.6% of Americans reported experiencing some kind of stress.
This was up from 16.9% in 2016.
The study also found that stress is often experienced as an independent issue.
This means people who experience stress are more likely to think that they have the problem in the first place.
The researchers say this is a mistake, because stress can affect the person experiencing it and cause symptoms that can make them feel worse.
It also increases the likelihood that they will be able to identify with the person who has experienced the stress.
For instance, people with PTSD may find that they can be less emotionally expressive or less sensitive, and this can make it harder to relate to people with different mental health conditions, such as depression and anxiety.
The APA study found that, in general, the most stressful professions are: caring for the elderly and the disabled, teaching, caring for children, caring or caring for people with disabilities, caring, and caring for others.
It is not clear what type of occupations were most stressful for people in 2017.