gunshot wounds

Once you've treated victims of a school shooting, you can't stomach "thoughts and prayers" anymore.
The hound excitedly jumped on the trigger.
The sad reality is that most gun deaths result from the 300 million guns primarily owned by decent, law-abiding people who assume they are bringing guns into their homes for self protection, and not anticipating a tragic accident.
"I can tell you from being that close to [my shooter], there was nothing human about him. There was no life in his eyes whatsoever
Thousands of Americans die from gun violence each year. But what happens to those survivors who sustain gunshot wounds? We speak with victims about the physical, emotional and financial challenges they still endure.
Debra Fine, Terrill Davis, and Jammal Simon join HuffPost Live and talk about how difficult it was to go back to their "normal" lives after being shot.
Dr. Irv Danesh joins HuffPost Live to describe the chaotic scene that takes place in the emergency room when a gun shot victim is brought in.
Jammal SImon was shot on Labor Day in 2006 while attending a block party near his home in Philadelphia. He joins HuffPost Live to recount how he was just in the wrong place at the wrong time.
Debra Fine, victim of the Santa Monica College Shooting, joins HuffPost Live to share the story of what happened to her on that day.
Terrill Davis was shot just over a year ago at a gas station in Texas. He talks with Marc about his recovery and his optimism for the future.
In 2002, Terry Starks was robbed at gunpoint and shot four times in the chest. He spent 19 days unconscious and still carries the bullets in his heart. He joins HuffPost Live to discuss what led him to being a victim of gun violence.