I must answer yes to your question.
I told you I was a scholar at the Medical Research Council of Canada. At the time, I did all my research at the Laval University faculty of medicine. I did research on stress and the hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis. I thought that my colleagues and I could go to the Valcartier base to establish a partnership in this area. I was told that “No, he's in a dark place, we're not dealing with this anymore.” I retorted that we had the ability to look at what happens before, during and after.
It's now 2017. Nevertheless, it's still difficult for soldiers who aren't amputees, but who have a psycho-affective injury, to say they're suffering. It takes time. Quebec's motto is “I remember”. In that sense, soldiers will always remember what they experienced. However, it will be less painful for them when a professional family, in a place completely separate from their biological family, has helped them understand that they experienced a special situation. When they return to their family, they'll have accepted what they experienced and who they are. Their family must also understand this, which is why our project must integrate this entire approach under one roof.
Therefore, the answer to your question is yes.