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How completing Rogers’ continuum of care improves patient outcomes
Rogers offers a full continuum of care: inpatient, residential, and outpatient care. Clinical outcomes research shows patients who complete the full continuum are more likely to sustain their gains and continue to make progress after treatment.
How the behavior specialist role sets the stage for a career in mental health
At Rogers locations throughout the country, behavior specialists play a crucial role in patient care. Learn how this role can prepare you for a career in mental health.
10 sleep hygiene habits that can improve your mental health
Sleep—we spend one-third of our lives doing it, yet what seems like it should be second nature is a struggle for up to one-third of adults.
Treatment considerations for complex OCD in children and adolescents
Learn about intensive ERP for OCD, how to implement complementary treatments, and considerations for a higher level of care.
How Rogers uses data to develop specialized patient care
For decades, Rogers Behavioral Health has been the leader in using patient outcome data to drive the advancement of evidence-based mental healthcare. Learn more about how real-time data drives patient care.
How Rogers Research Center is helping transform the mental health field: Q&A with Rogers experts
Rogers has been a leader in the mental health and addiction field, collecting patient assessments for more than two decades. Scientists at the Rogers Research Center are using that data to help improve the effectiveness and efficiency of mental health practices.
What to know about exposure therapy and medications for treating eating disorders: A practical primer
While many practitioners are familiar with exposure therapy being used to treat OCD and anxiety disorders, they may not be aware of how it can be incorporated in eating disorder treatment.
Stuck in negative self-talk: how Rogers helped Lily rise above OCD and anxiety
Lily says she struggled with anxiety her entire life and started seeing a therapist when she was 10. She says her anxiety got increasingly worse late in middle school and into her high school years.