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How Rogers treats addiction and co-occurring mental health conditions
Studies show that nearly one-third of alcohol users and half of drug users also have a mental illness. To effectively treat both addiction and co-occurring disorders at once, Rogers looks at patients holistically instead of isolating one issue at a time.
What to say and what not to say to someone who’s received mental health or addiction treatment
If a friend or loved one tells you they’ve been in treatment for mental health or addiction, you may be wondering about the best way to respond. Rogers' Sue McKenzie Dicks, vice president of healthy culture at Rogers Behavioral Health, shares some common missteps and supportive things to say so your friend or loved one feels validated and understood.
Stephanie’s story: rising above depression
Stephanie says she has struggled with mental health her entire life along with her older brother who died by suicide. She was in and out of outpatient therapy and thought she had things under control until she reached a point where she knew she needed more intensive help.
Ronald McDonald Family Room© fosters connection during first holiday season
The holidays can be a difficult time of year. To help ease these struggles, the Ronald McDonald Family Room is bringing the holiday spirit to families of those in treatment.
How to help teens experiencing mental and physical pain
Statistics show that for people who have an anxiety or mood disorder, their chances of having a co-occurring pain disorder increases by 50 to 60%. Today's blog examines the connections between mental and physical health.
How to tell the difference between teen experimentation and addiction
According to the National Center for Drug Abuse Statistics, teen drug use is on the rise, with alcohol and marijuana being the most used substances. Dr. Angela Orvis answers commonly asked questions about teen substance use and explains the difference between experimentation and addiction.
A mental health discussion for Boys and Men of Color Month: live Q&A
Mental illness can affect anyone, regardless of race, ethnicity, gender, or class. However, people of color often face greater rates of mental illness and substance use due to increased stigma, a lack of cultural understanding from healthcare providers, and other barriers.
Live Q&A: How to practice mindfulness for better mental health
Hear Rogers’ Dr. Heather Jones discuss mindfulness and how it can be practiced for better mental health.