OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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In this time of crisis, Rogers Connect Care is here for you. Learn more about our evidence-based treatment in a secure virtual environment. >
An alarming new trend has developed as the COVID-19 pandemic continues to evolve—mental health hotlines of all kinds are reporting a dramatic spike in calls.
Part two of this series will review the key components of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) and family-based treatment (FBT), examine how to apply them when treating youth and their families, and explore areas where these evidence-based approaches overlap. Additional discussion topics will include the role of familial accommodation and adjustments that can be made to CBT and FBT in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
With the school year winding down, parents who have been schooling kids from home may be wondering if some of the things they’ve been noticing are cause for concern.
In part one of this webinar series, learn how to develop modifications to cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) that are responsive to the lifestyle changes required during social distancing. With a particular focus on treating adults, this presentation will also discuss an empirically supported CBT model of eating disorders, applying CBT to a variety of features of eating disorders, how to assess and manage medical morbidities, and considerations for telehealth.
Part two of this webinar series will address the differences in treatment approach when comparing telehealth and in-person delivery, address assessment and treatment concerns caused by environmental stressors such as COVID-19, and discuss the impact that relaxing quarantine and stay-at-home orders has on treatment.
Have you ever stopped to look in the mirror one last time before you went out or smoothed your stomach after putting on your favorite top? Many people do this on occasion, but when might it be a sign of an eating disorder?
It’s being called a worldwide crisis within the pandemic. Cities across the country are seeing an alarming rise in calls to domestic violence hotlines, and UN chief António Guterres has called for measures to address a “horrifying global surge in domestic violence” linked to COVID-19 stay-at-home orders.
With more time at home and reduced social contact, many have been finding themselves struggling with increased symptoms of depression. Dr. Rachel Leonard, PhD, LP, clinical director for Rogers in St. Paul, offers advice on steps you can take when dealing with depression during this unusual time.
Learn how to make adjustments to adequately address patients with trauma or PTSD symptoms while being mindful of their unique needs, abilities, and self-care during social distancing
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