OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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The term mood disorder is commonly used by health professionals when referencing depression, bipolar and the variety of related disorders that have been defined by the DSM-5. The DSM-5 is the handbook used by health care professionals as the authoritative guide on diagnosing mental disorders.
The symptoms of mood disorders can vary by person and age, but common symptoms include:
If you are feeling unsafe or in crisis, please call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK (8255) or contact the Crisis Text Line by texting TALK to 741741.
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A variety of factors can cause someone to develop a mood disorder, including genetics, environmental factors, significant life changes, including trauma and stress, and other medical conditions.
Mood disorders can be treated in a variety of ways depending on the severity of symptoms and personal goals. There are different levels of care, including residential care, inpatient care, and specialized outpatient treatment, such as intensive outpatient treatment (IOP) and partial hospitalization programs (PHP).
Types of therapy used in mood disorder treatment
Rogers uses an evidence-based treatment model for all patients. This means we only use methods that have been proven to provide relief for a patient’s symptoms.