The Difference Between Moral Injury & PTSD 

The following is a paid advertisement. The Manitoba Psychological Society does not necessarily endorse any service or educational opportunity advertised.

You’re invited for EHN Canada’s next educational webinar:

You’re invited for EHN Canada’s next educational webinar:

The Difference Between Moral Injury & PTSD 

With Dr. Krystle Martin, C.Psych,

Clinical Psychologist, Gateway Recovery Centre


Statistical analysis revealed that over 65% of Canadian Armed Forces members reported exposure to at least one event that would be considered a potentially morally injurious events (PMIE). Moral injury results from a single or repeated transgressions of an individual’s deeply held moral beliefs and expectations. This can be due to actions that a person performs, witnesses, or fails to prevent, often in connection with one’s professional duty. The consequence for this conflict in moral standards is lasting psychological, social, and spiritual harm. Moral injury is frequently mischaracterized. In combat veterans it is diagnosed as post-traumatic stress; among physicians it’s portrayed as burnout. Join Dr. Krystle Martin, Clinical Psychologist at Gateway Recovery Centre, and she explains the defining traits of both moral injury and PTSD in depth. 


Date: July 13, 2023 – 12pm ET, 9am PT

Duration: 1-hour (45-minute presentation followed by a 15-minute Q&A)


This webinar provides 1.0 CEU credits recognized by the CACCF, CCPA, MDPAC, and CVRP.

If you are unable to attend on the day of the live webinar, we record all sessions for your convenience – please register regardless to be included in the follow-up email journey. 

For more information and to register, please visit: