OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
Why Choose Rogers
Rogers is honored to be a nationally recognized, not-for-profit provider of specialized mental health and addiction services. >
This Facebook Live Q&A features Rogers’ experts Dr. Stephanie Eken and Dr. Brad Smith to help us understand the complexities of eating disorders.
When a loved one is struggling with mental health, navigating the road to recovery can be challenging, especially if effective treatment requires travel away from home.
When young patients receive mental health or addiction care at Rogers, a key part of care focuses on teaching valuable strategies to help them keep up with school while in treatment and in the future.
Though many are familiar with the dangers of anorexia and bulimia, only recently has the term diabulimia entered mainstream conversations about eating disorders.
Mental illness isn’t a choice and it’s not a weakness. Jerry Halverson, MD, DFAPA, chief medical officer, emphasizes those points when he provides overviews of mental illness and the challenges it imposes on people.
Carter began showing symptoms of OCD in the first grade, and those symptoms eventually progressed over time to become debilitating.
It’s common for someone with an eating disorder to also experience another co-occurring mental health disorder such as depression, OCD, or anxiety. When it comes to eating disorders and a co-occurring substance use disorder, Brad Smith, MD, medical director, Oconomowoc campus and Eating Disorder Recovery, says that it is almost always best to try and treat both simultaneously.
Self-care may seem like just another buzzword, but Dr. Stacy Welch explains why it is a crucial part of nourishing and maintaining your mental health.
As we continue to observe Black History Month at Rogers, we’re celebrating Black pioneers in mental health and sharing resources for the Black community.
Mental Health Resources
Addiction Recovery Apps