OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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Dr. Stephanie Eken discusses the gold standard for clinicians and families identifying OCD and how children often struggle to recognize their own obsessions.
Rogers’ Dr. Mark Rossing, medical director OCD and anxiety adult residential care, explains the questions clinicians should ask to determine if a person is struggling with OCD.
ERP is a component of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) and considered the “treatment of choice” for OCD.
Dr. Stephanie Eken, regional medical director, discusses some of the most common signs that a child may be dealing with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD).
While there are some obvious indicators a person has obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD), Rogers’ Dr. Mark Rossing, medical director OCD and anxiety adult residential care, says clinicians need to look for these subtle signs.
Dr. Nicholas Farrell, Oconomowoc campus clinical director and clinical supervisor of Eating Disorder Recovery for Rogers, explains the common signs of body checking and how it is addressed in treatment.
Spiritual care can address spiritual or religious needs during treatment. Spiritual needs may include unresolved life questions, such as how a patient should make sense of their mental health situation or how they define good and bad.
In this video, Dr. Amanda Heins, the supervising psychologist at Rogers Behavioral Health's OCD and Anxiety Center Adolescent Residential Care in Oconomowoc, WI, gives tips on how you can help school-aged kids during the COVID-19 crisis.
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