PTSD Body-Mind Rehabilitation For Ukrainian Veterans


$150: Sponsors 4-hour introductory training for 15 veterans. 

$500: Sponsors 12-day rehabilitation for one veteran.

$2000: Sponsors 25-day train-the-trainer training for one veteran.

$5000: Sponsors one veteran to become a psychotherapist

Introductory Training: This short 4-hour seminar teaches veterans basic tools on overcoming post-traumatic stress symptoms.

Rehabilitation: 12-day integrated body-mind rehabilitation program conducted in Carpathian mountains

Train-The-Trainer: Trains veteran-trainer. After completion of the training, veteran-trainers are qualified to lead weekly group physical and psychological rehabilitation sessions for veterans and their families.

Psychotherapist: 4-years long psychotherapy educational program training most successful and committed veteran-trainers. Upon completion of the program, graduates can lead 12-day rehabilitation programs and supervise veteran-trainers.

Your contribution is tax-deductible.

If you would like to mail a check with your donation, please mail a check payable to “Healing War Scars, Inc.” to

Healing War Scars, Inc.
P. O. Box 672
Brookline, MA 02446 check



Raised of $15,000 goal





Wounded Warrior Ukraine (WWU) is a project of Healing War Scars Inc., a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization founded in the United States in December 2014 by Dr. Roman Torgovitsky, Harvard-trained biomedical scientist and social entrepreneur. The overarching mission of the project is to provide psychological rehabilitative assistance to Ukrainians affected by visible and invisible wounds of war. While the idea behind project’s creation was Maidan-born, WWU’s mission transcends political gaps by serving and empowering both veterans and civilians.
War-induced psychological trauma heightens rates of veterans’ depression, divorce, and suicide. It also impacts veterans’ families, creating serious long term negative effects on society. Experience of other countries, including the United States, shows that only a few veterans are willing to admit to themselves that war trauma has affected them. Seeking psychological help is often considered a taboo, especially in post-Soviet states. As a result, many veterans self-medicate with alcohol and drugs, as well as seek out dangerous and criminal experiences.
WWU launched a unique program in Ukraine that trains Ukrainian veterans in providing peer-to-peer support and counseling. This innovative training is based on the premise that while many veterans resist opening up to psychotherapists, they naturally bond with other veterans who experienced war.



Additional information


$150, $500, $2000