Rod Wave - PTSD album wiki, reviews
Artist:   Rod Wave
Album Name:   PTSD
Genre:   Hip-Hop/Rap
Relase:   14 June 2019
Tracks:   12
Country:   USA

PTSD (Rod Wave) Album Songs

Song TitleTime
1.Popular Loner 2:36
2.Hard Times 2:31
3.Ptsd 2:11
4.Heart On Ice 2:39
5.Paint the Sky Red 2:16
6.Calabasas (feat. E-40) 4:30
7.Proud of Me 1:50
8.No Love 2:44
9.How Would You Feel 2:45
10.True Story 3:24
11.ATR for Life 2:53
12.Bottom Boy Survivor 2:53

PTSD by Rod Wave Album Play & Listen

PTSD (Rod Wave) Album Comments

PTSD (Rod Wave) Album Reviews

IQ Certificate
  • nunniekatt

    5 stars
    Let the whole album roll 🔥. I fw every song 💪🏽
  • Jay nasty22

    5 stars
    REAL 1. Bruh Rod wave is like the best come up rapper out here in these streets ong when he come to da met im goin to he's shows
  • Lovely butta bean

    5 stars
    Rod Wave. Best Rap Album of 2019.! “No Cap” This one came from the heart.!
  • Flaboshwvrkiavndkdo

    5 stars
    🔥🔥. super dope
  • Noble, King

    1 stars
    It all sounds the same.. It good.
  • TheIrritatingTruth

    4 stars
    Never heard of this dude. But tracks like Calabasas, I’m gonna buy. Keep it up boss.
  • Wyattbenda

    1 stars
    lose the autotune. was interested up until the annoying autotune. couldve been good
  • Lilsquirrel11

    5 stars
    Empathy 🦋💛. Album been on repeat . It’s a must get if you’ve ever been through something and wonder if there’s people out there like you . Rod a regular dude that’s giving heartfelt music .
  • Cameron_1237

    5 stars
    PTSD. Great album with actual emotion.
  • trinidadian_goddess1

    5 stars
    😩😩😩. I love you rod keep it up. We all love you and support you no matter what anyone else think or feel. Keep your head up like your nose is bleeding

Rod Wave - PTSD Album Wiki

Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a mental disorder that can develop after a person is exposed to a traumatic event, such as sexual assault, warfare, traffic collisions, child abuse, or other threats on a person's life. Symptoms may include disturbing thoughts, feelings, or dreams related to the events, mental or physical distress to trauma-related cues, attempts to avoid trauma-related cues, alterations in how a person thinks and feels, and an increase in the fight-or-flight response. These symptoms last for more than a month after the event. Young children are less likely to show distress, but instead may express their memories through play. A person with PTSD is at a higher risk for suicide and intentional self-harm.Most people who experience traumatic events do not develop PTSD. People who experience interpersonal trauma such as rape or child abuse are more likely to develop PTSD as compared to people who experience non-assault based trauma, such as accidents and natural disasters. About half of people develop PTSD following rape. Children are less likely than adults to develop PTSD after trauma, especially if they are under 10 years of age. Diagnosis is based on the presence of specific symptoms following a traumatic event.Prevention may be possible when counselling is targeted at those with early symptoms but is not effective when provided to all trauma-exposed individuals whether or not symptoms are present. The main treatments for people with PTSD are counselling (psychotherapy) and medication. Antidepressants of the selective serotonin reuptake inhibitor type are the first-line medications for PTSD and result in benefit in about half of people. Benefits from medication are less than those seen with counselling. It is not known whether using medications and counselling together has greater benefit than either method separately. Medications, other than SSRIs, do not have enough evidence to support their use and, in the case of benzodiazepines, may worsen outcomes.In the United States, about 3.5% of adults have PTSD in a given year, and 9% of people develop it at some point in their life. In much of the rest of the world, rates during a given year are between 0.5% and 1%. Higher rates may occur in regions of armed conflict. It is more common in women than men. Symptoms of trauma-related mental disorders have been documented since at least the time of the ancient Greeks. During the World Wars, the condition was known under various terms including "shell shock" and "combat neurosis". The term "posttraumatic stress disorder" came into use in the 1970s in large part due to the diagnoses of U.S. military veterans of the Vietnam War. It was officially recognized by the American Psychiatric Association in 1980 in the third edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-III)..