Soldiers suicide could have been prevented if authorities had tried바카라사이트 to prevent the suicide, said his mother, Barbara.
But the Army’s investigation determined he did not have mental problems, but rather had been pushed into s양산출장안마uicide by „stress and bullying,“ according to an Army spokesman, who was not authorized to speak about the case.
After his service, Sgt. Maj. Charles S. Olin, a psychologist, told his parents he believed his son, who was also in the army, had been suicidal. But they later determined he had not made up his mind.
By then, Sgt. Maj. Olin had left the Army, and was assigned a psychiatric evaluation of his own in September 1990. His parents were surprised when he turned out to be a mild-mannered, good-natured, loving boy who liked sports. He talked to them about his love of music and movies, his family, and his wife. They were worried that his brother may have been disturbed by his problems.
He구미출장안마 became upset in his home over a weekend in June 1992 and took his life, according to interviews with his parents.
Newsletter Sign Up Continue reading the main story Please verify you’re not a robot by clicking the box. Invalid email address. Please re-enter. You must select a newsletter to subscribe to. Sign Up You will receive emails containing news content, updates and promotions from The New York Times. You may opt-out at any time. You agree to receive occasional updates and special offers for The New York Times’s products and services. Thank you for subscribing. An error has occurred. Please try again later. View all New York Times newsletters.
A mental health expert who analyzed Sgt. Maj. Olin’s medical records in his absence said he suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder, personality disorders and schizophrenia.
He said he had been prescribed antidepressants, anti-anxiety medications and other drugs to treat post-traumatic stress disorder, but could not say when he took any of them, for which his mother would have had to reimburse the Army for medication.
Advertisement Continue reading the main story
The Army says Mr. Olin suffered from depression, bipolar disorder and post traumatic stress disorder. And Dr. Hoch told his parents that the soldier did not appear to have mental illness, said Lt. Col. Paul R. Taylor, who oversees psychiatric evaluations for the Army.
Still, Lt. Col. Taylor said the Army should have seen something different. The problems that led to his suicide, h