Paroxetine Combined with Early Behavioral Cognitive Therapy on Reducing the Incidence of Stress Disorder in Patients with Traffic Injuries
To investigate the effect of paroxetine combined with early behavioral cognitive therapy on reducing the incidence of stress disorder in traffic-injured patients. Before the intervention (after traffic injuries), the overall incidence of PTSD was 32.69% (17/52). One month after the intervention, the incidence of PTSD in the control group according to DSM-IV was 15.38% (4/26). There was no PTSD in the study group. After Fisher's exact test, the difference between the two groups was significant (P<0.05). Before the intervention (after the traffic injury occurred), there was no significant difference in the total scores of the PCL and PTSD self-rating scales and the scores of the factors (P>0.05). After the intervention, the PCL and PTSD self-rating scales of the study group. The total score and flashback factor were significantly different from those before treatment (P<0.05), while the PCL score of the control group was significantly lower than that before treatment. The difference between the two groups was significant (P<0.05). The effective rate of treatment in the study group was 88.46%. The effective rate of the control group was 73.08%, and the difference between the two groups was significant (P<0.05). The incidence of adverse reactions in the study group was 15.38% lower than that of the control group (7.69%), but the difference between the two groups was not statistically significant (P>0.05). Conclusion: Paroxetine combined with early behavioral cognitive therapy can prevent the occurrence of stress disorder in traffic-infected patients, and it is worthy of clinical application.