Which psychologist is best to talk to your kids about PTSD?

The most popular therapist in the world, Toni Treap, is best known for her role in the Netflix series “Stranger Things.”

The first-time mother of two says that while she loves her job, she has no time for stressors and wants to focus on healing her family.

But she is worried about how to keep her kids focused and calm when things go wrong.

Treap also has a reputation for helping people with PTSD.

Her latest book, “Strangers and Strangers: Healing from Trauma,” is available on Amazon for $20.

“She’s one of the only psychologists that really understands PTSD,” said Treap.

She has seen first-hand how trauma can lead to PTSD.

“There’s a lot of things you can say, and it’s all about how it’s triggered.

So if you’re in that environment where you feel like something bad is happening, you’re not going to have a good memory of that,” she said.

“So you might forget what happened to you.

So it’s a really challenging thing to deal with.”

In her book, Treap talks about the best ways to talk with your children about their traumatic experiences.

She offers suggestions on how to find a therapist and what questions to ask them to help them get through their PTSD.

The book is available for $12 on Amazon.

Here are some tips to keep your kids safe: Be honest with them.

“It’s really important to make sure you’re very clear with them,” said Deanna D’Avanzo, the executive director of the National Center for Traumatic Stress Disorders.

She recommends asking questions like: “Are you afraid of going out or going to work?”

“How will you get home when you go to bed?”

And asking: “How long will you be staying in the house?”

“What will you eat?

How will you cook?

How long will it take you to get home?”

“When will you see your loved ones again?”

And to keep it short and sweet, she suggests asking, “Are they in your mind right now?”

She also recommends asking: What’s the worst that could happen?” and “Is this something you think might happen again?

“She recommends talking about the “triggering event” or traumatic event that triggered PTSD.

That way, they can be able to know if they’re experiencing flashbacks, nightmares, flashbacks of other things, or if there are other triggers that might trigger PTSD.

She also suggests that they talk to a professional about any symptoms they have and what they’re trying to do about it.

“A lot of times you don’t know what it means to be in a trauma, you don. “

I think one of my biggest concerns about PTSD is that it’s very hard to keep the communication simple and kind of vague,” she told Fox News.

“A lot of times you don’t know what it means to be in a trauma, you don.

And the best thing you can do is be clear and talk to them about the trigger, and not make it seem like it’s just a random thing,” she added.

“If you don, then you’re going to be doing something that’s not really working.”

Treap’s book, titled “Strangest Things,” comes out in March.

She said that the best therapy is not a “do-it-yourself” kind of therapy.

“We need to look at how to actually get into the world and into therapy.

It’s really hard for people to do that.

It requires that you have somebody you trust and a therapist that you trust, and a good relationship,” she explained.

But it can be very helpful to talk about things that you can get in touch with.

“My advice to parents is that, no matter how simple it may sound, it really needs to be something that is very, very specific,” she continued.

“Because it needs to fit into your life.

And if you can make that connection and really feel like you have a connection with the person, then that’s really powerful.”

If you or someone you know needs help dealing with PTSD, visit the National Alliance for Mental Illness.