Revision with unchanged content. Traumatic stress, as a phenomenon, permeates across all nations, all over the globe. Literature expounds the often, debilitating psychological effects of trauma, on the lives of victims of crime. Repeat exposure to crime related trauma within the workplace, can result in victims processing their reality and perceiving their world in an atypical manner. This may be due, not only to the repetitive and multiple traumatic experiences themselves, but also, to the fact that the victims have to return to the workplace on a daily basis, in the location where they were initially traumatised. Acute awareness of possible repeat attacks, can create a constant state of hypervigilance and the perpetual ‘on-alert’ mode may become significantly psychologically taxing on the victim. Within the contents of this book, the impact of repetitive trauma, on the perceptual thinking processes of victims of multiple crime, is described. A sample of 15 adult males participated voluntary in a Rorschach Inkblot Method study, using Exner’s Comprehensive System.