Objective: The purpose of this study was to examine neurobehavioral outcome 10-years following military-related mild-moderate traumatic brain injury (TBI). Method: Participants were 182 U.S. military service members (Mean Age = 35.9, SD = 9.2; 89.6% male) prospectively enrolled in a longitudinal study, divided into three groups: 68 mild-moderate TBI, 45 trauma controls (TC), and 69 healthy controls (HC). Participants completed the TBI-Quality of Life (TBI-QOL) scale, Neurobehavioral Symptom Inventory (NSI), Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Checklist (PCL-C), and Alcohol Use Disorders Identification Test (AUDIT) 10-years post-injury. Results: Compared to the TC and HC groups, participants in the mild-moderate TBI group reported a significantly higher number of cognitive complaints, and PTSD and post-concussion symptoms (all ps < .01; d = .59-1.11). Compared to the HC group (but not the TC group), participants in the mild-moderate TBI group had worse scores on the anger, anxiety, emotional/behavioral dyscontrol, fatigue, grief/loss, positive affect/well-being, headache, and pain...

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