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. >
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.
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.
This presentation will address the challenges of activity scheduling and creating a cohesive group in light of the social distancing guidelines in place during the COVID-19 pandemic. Explore creative solutions and uncover values based behavioral activation assignments relating to the current health crisis.
Review behavioral activation theory and pharmacotherapy for depression, and gain an understanding of the benefits of a combined approach, in part one of this webinar series. Time will also be spent identifying necessary modifications for pharmacotherapy during COVID-19 and adaptations for behavioral activation, which are necessary when treatment is provided via telehealth.
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.
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