1. The results of descriptive statistics consistently showed that our participants had high results on the scales of salutogenesis, which means that they have shown high resilience, while the results on the scales that measure pathogenesis are low. This implies that our participants, who were IDPs or returnees, predominantly have high levels of resilience, while they do not show such high results on the pathogenic scales.
  2. Socio-demographic factors are also important for resilience for some of the pathology factors. In terms of resilience, the important socio-demographic factors are: being younger (from 32 to 45) is relevant for better perception of quality of life, being married is relevant for the perception of social support from family, improvement in social status is relevant for a better perception of quality of life, having a private business or a job with regular salary is relevant for a better perception of quality of life and better self-esteem, and owning a house or having a family-owned house instead of living in social housing or collective centres induces better results across all resilience variables.
  3. Socio-demographic factors that increase the vulnerability of people are: being female (equals having a higher perception of stress, and a lower number of stressors), being an IDP instead of a returnee is relevant for the list of stressful events, having a physical disability is relevant for a higher perception of stress, anxiety, and the list of stressful events, having a family member with a mental disability causes higher results on the scale of stressful events, the higher number of displacements causes higher levels of stress, and having experienced loses in the family causes a higher result on list of stressful events scale.
  4. Health factors that are important for resilience are: physical health in the family, mental health in the family (not having a diagnosis, not taking medications, not visiting psychiatrists, and not participating in psychotherapy).
  5. Health factors that represent risk factors and contribute to development of pathology are: physical injury of participant's family member, having been diagnosed by a doctor, taking medications every day, visiting psychiatrists and attending psychotherapy. It is clear that people who have all those factors present, also have an impaired mental health, and therefore we can conclude that those factors correlate, but we cannot speculate on the cause and effect.