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Veterans Wanted for PTSD Treatment StudySubmitted: 01/24/2013
Story By Associated Press

MADISON - Wisconsin's veterans from Iraq and Afghanistan can help researchers understand how soldiers adjust to life after combat. That study is happening at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

Researchers there say many veterans coming back from war suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder, or PTSD-but not all of those soldiers respond to conventional treatment.

Scientists hope to develop new strategies for treating PTSD. The programs may involve group discussions, breathing exercises, meditation and gentle stretching.

The university says these programs are cost-effective, free of side effects, and veterans can practice the techniques on their own.

Soldiers could be paid up to $380 to participate. Interested veterans should call 608-263-0803.


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 IN OTHER NEWS
Submitted: 04/23/2017

ANTIGO - One year ago on Saturday, April 23, 2016, an Antigo High School graduate shot and injured two people leaving prom.

Jakob Wagner may have done much more had a fast-acting Antigo police officer not been nearby to stop him.

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NORTHWOODS - People often reflect on what they can do to help the environment on Earth Day. 

There were several Earth Day-related events going on in the Northwoods on Saturday.

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WISCONSIN - MADISON, Wis. (AP) -  A new report from the American Society of Civil Engineers says Wisconsin will have $7 billion in drinking water and wastewater infrastructure needs in the next 20 years.

Wisconsin Public Radio reports the state is already facing water problems, such as the pollution of nearly one-third of private wells in Kewaunee County and the possible contamination of nearly 2,000 La Crosse County wells.



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WAUSAU - When times get rough, most of us turn to our families for support. But sometimes during that struggle a whole new family is found.

Looking through old picture albums brings back memories for most of us.

"You just embrace those moments. I was thankful she could walk at that time," said Terry Vullings as she looked at pictures of her daughter, Megan, using a walker at the age of four. "You take those good things however they come."

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CRANDON - You might not think of a three-legged dog as being very lucky.  But Jay Schaefer knows he and Max the dog are fortunate for a group of Forest County kids.

"God planned it out so there would be Max," Schaefer said. "The timing was really sweet, really cool."

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PRICE COUNTY - A former U.S. Airman convicted of having sex with a 15-year-old girl will live in Price County.

The Price County Sheriff announced Keith D. Jones' release on Friday.

According to a press release, Jones pled guilty to the charges in an Air Force court at Vance Air Force Base in Oklahoma in 2013.

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CRANDON - Dogs, wolf-dog hybrids, and horses seized in Forest County in March remain in the care of the ASPCA.

The animal welfare organization says it's keeping them in a sheltered environment.

The ASPCA and Forest County sheriff's deputies seized dozens of animals from the Crandon property of Patty Kirker on March 17.

Kirker is now charged with 156 criminal counts related to animal mistreatment.

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