Some who were injured in the mass shooting on the Strip haven’t paid a dime for their care, but for others mounting medical bills are a constant reminder of the financial impact that one terrible moment can inflict on a family.
A psychologist and firefighter who survived 9/11 will lead free programs this week on fostering emotional well-being, aimed at helping survivors and others affected by the Oct. 1 shooting in Las Vegas.
Call volumes are increasing at the Vegas Strong Resiliency Center following the shooting in Florida, and experts say many people are still absorbing news of the latest massacre and may not experience symptoms immediately.
The death toll from the Strip shooting has remained unchanged at 58 since Oct. 2, surprising even those who operated on the critically wounded.
The early results of a study by UNLV researchers raise questions about the current diagnosis model for post-traumatic stress syndrome, which says a person must have lived through a traumatic event or have a loved one who did.
Eight people were still in Las Vegas area hospitals on Monday as a result of injuries sustained in the mass shooting at the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting, four of whom were in critical condition.
After Dr. Timothy Dickhudt, a University Medical Center trauma surgeon, operated on Philip Aurich after the mass shooting in Las Vegas, he discovered that their families had connections in his native Minnesota.
Las Vegas-area hospitals are joining the list organizations that are working to help victims of the Oct. 1 mass shooting at Route 91 Harvest festival.
Tina Frost, a 27-year-old San Diego transplant, was shot in the eye while attending the Route 91 Harvest Festival with her boyfriend. She suffered brain damage, but her family is camped out at her bedside and hoping for a strong recovery.
Southern Nevada hospitals and medical personnel were able to respond to the massive number of injuries from the Oct. 1 Las Vegas mass shooting and did not seek help from out-of-state, an official said Monday.