OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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OCD is characterized by obsessions and compulsions. Obsessions are unwanted, intrusive thoughts, images or urges that generate high levels of anxiety. Common obsessional thoughts include the fear of contamination and doubting whether you did something or did something correctly. Compulsions are repetitive behavioral or mental acts that are designed to reduce the anxiety caused by the obsessional thought, neutralize the obsessional thought or to somehow prevent a bad event from happening. Common compulsions include washing, cleaning, and checking.
Common OCD symptoms include:
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The exact cause of OCD is not known, but research suggests that differences in the brain and genes of those affected may play a role in the development of the disorder.
An estimated 3.5 million Americans are affected by OCD, which is considered one of the top 10 leading causes of disability, including medical and psychiatric conditions.
It takes an average of 14 to 17 years from the time OCD first appears for people to seek and receive appropriate treatment.
OCD can be treated in inpatient care, residential care, and specialized outpatient treatment, such as partial hospitalization (PHP) and intensive outpatient treatment (IOP) programs. The types of therapy used in OCD treatment include:
Rogers uses an evidence-based treatment model for all patients with methods that have been proven to provide relief for a patient’s symptoms.
Other disorders that are considered related to OCD include: