OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
Why Choose Rogers
In this time of crisis, Rogers Connect Care is here for you. Learn more about our evidence-based treatment in a secure virtual environment. >
During this time of increased stress and anxiety, those dealing with mental illness and addiction may find it especially hard to cope with the challenges of the COVID-19 pandemic. Mental health issues can also worsen in a crisis. To meet this critical need, Rogers Behavioral Health is continuing to provide highly specialized, evidence-based treatment through a new virtual resource that gives children, teens, and adults the same clinically proven treatment they would receive in person.
Over 100 social workers make up the Rogers team across the system. As Jonna Pestka, LCSW, manager residential social services in Oconomowoc explains, this role serves as a critical component of the patient’s treatment team.
Healthcare workers are in high demand as the COVID-19 pandemic continues. The growing need for medical care coupled with fears of an overburdened healthcare system have workers facing an increased risk of suffering from stress and anxiety.
Even as school-age children are learning at home while their working parents try to balance their jobs and keep their children on task, Dr. Amanda Heins says it’s important to maintain as much normalcy as possible during these uncertain times.
While social distancing and staying at home may keep us healthy physically during the COVID-19 pandemic, it can take a toll on our mental health. Learn tips for staying mentally health during this time of social distancing.
As the coronavirus continues to spread, each day brings unsettling news and changes to our lives. People of all ages are trying to come to terms with the new normal—especially young children who may not fully understand these trying times.
In times of uncertainty, it's common for the constant breaking news to increase anxiety surrounding the event and potential fallout. Here are strategies you can try to ease your worries and calm your mind.
Feeling frustrated? Overwhelmed? You’re not alone. Today, more people are turning to an ancient practice to alleviate stress.
The winter blues, winter funk, winter depression, seasonal affective disorder—it’s known by many names and whatever you call it, it can be debilitating. Most commonly known to the public as SAD, this is one of the most common subsets of depression. Natalie Scanlon, PhD, clinical supervisor of Rogers’ Focus Depression Recovery adult residential care, offers some insight on the differences between SAD and depression.
Mental Health Resources
Addiction Recovery Apps