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How to support a loved one in recovery
According to a 2019 report, approximately 20.4 million people aged 12 or older had a substance use disorder. If your loved one is among the millions affected by addiction, you've likely struggled to find ways to support them.
You can change lives with a mental health career at Rogers Behavioral Health
Whether you are looking for an entry level behavioral health job, looking to become a mental health professional, or want to advance your current skill set, there are career path openings available at Rogers Behavioral Health.
Live Q&A: Back to school anxiety
Hear Rogers’ Dr. Amanda Heins discuss anxiety as it relates to kids going back to school amid the ongoing pandemic, and what parents and educators can do to help manage symptoms.
New perspectives on the opioid epidemic and medication treatment
Learn about the most recent systemic review and meta-analysis and its implications for treating patients with opioid use disorder.
5 reasons why Rogers is the leader in mental health and addiction treatment
Dr. LeNoue shares five reasons why Rogers’ mental health and addiction recovery care is unique.
An inside look at the Ladish Co. Foundation Center
Research shows that family involvement plays a crucial role in treatment for mental health and addiction. To address this need, Rogers recently opened the Ladish Co. Foundation Center on the main campus in Oconomowoc.
What are recovery medications and how do they work?
Much like with other medical and mental health conditions, medication can be a useful tool when used alongside therapy in the path toward recovery. However, some tend to have a negative view of some of these medications. Sean LeNoue, MD, associate medical director, helps cut through the stigma around recovery medications and explains what they are and how they work.
Understanding and treating ARFID
A major difference between ARFID and other eating disorders is that people with ARFID are not concerned with body image and are typically not worried about changes in weight. Dr. Julie Lesser, MD, explores how ARFID develops and who it can affect.