WASHINGTON -- The use of D-cycloserine has promise as a way to augment the beneficial effects of virtual reality therapy of posttraumatic stress disorder, results of two recently published studies show.
What does VRT stand for?
VRT stands for Virtual Reality Therapy (psychology; aka Virtual Reality Immersion Therapy; also seen as VRIT; aka Virtual Reality Exposure Therapy; also seen as VRET)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of VRT
We have 88 other meanings of VRT in our Acronym Attic
- Virtual Reality Software and Technology
- Virtual Reality System Testing
- Valley Regional Transit (Idaho)
- Variable Resolution Terrain Model
- Vectoring, Reversing, Targeting (combat aircraft)
- Vehicle Registration Tax
- Verkehrsverbund Region Trier (German transportation association)
- Vibration Reduction Technology (Samsung)
- Violence Response Team (various locations)
- Virgin Rock Temperature (mining)
- Virtual Resonance Tunneling
- Virtual Response Team (Australia)
- Virtual Round Table (computing conference)
- Virus Removal Tool (software)
- Vision Rehabilitation Therapist
- Vita Radio Transport (communications standard / protocol)
- Vlaamse Radio- en Televisieomroep (public TV in Belgium, previously BRTN)
- Vocational Rehabilitation Therapist
- Voice Recognition Technology
- Voltage Reduction Technology (Intel Corp)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Indian Spinal Injuries Centre in Vasant Kunj has started a virtual reality therapy, with the help of video games, with an aim to help physiotherapy patients as well as those suffering from cerebral palsy, stroke, traumatic brain injury, autism and other conditions.
But for soldiers, virtual reality therapy could also have a preventative aspect.
The 28 papers cover epidemiology and pathophysiology, diagnosis and screening, managing post-traumatic stress disorder, virtual reality therapy in the disorder and related psychiatric conditions, and other aspects of military healthcare.
Magellan is exploring ways to include virtual reality therapy as part of its treatment tools in managing PTSD for veterans.
Emmelkamp of the University of Amsterdam described the results of several experiments involving virtual reality therapy for acrophobia.
Anderson said that her company initially focused on the benefits of virtual reality therapy for the therapist.