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The role of family and friends in eating disorder treatment
When a person is struggling with an eating disorder, relationships with family and friends oftentimes become strained. Dr. Smith shares how Rogers fosters healing and connection between patients and their support system.
What to know about exposure therapy and medications for treating eating disorders: A practical primer
While many practitioners are familiar with exposure therapy being used to treat OCD and anxiety disorders, they may not be aware of how it can be incorporated in eating disorder treatment.
“Sick and tired of being sick and tired”: How Rogers helped Jane rise above her eating disorder
Jane developed an eating disorder as a way to cope with her depression and anxiety. Through treatment at Rogers she was able to gain the tools needed to get her life back.
How Rogers' continuum of care aids treatment results
From a multidisciplinary team of experts to our ability to treat co-occurring mental health and addiction disorders, many qualities make eating disorder treatment unique at Rogers Behavioral Health.
Rogers Research Center studies show effectiveness of telehealth treatment
Throughout COVID-19, there’s a heightened need for mental health and addiction care. In response, Rogers Behavioral Health began serving patients virtually across the country through Rogers Connect Care — a telehealth treatment option for people who would benefit from specialized partial hospitalization or intensive outpatient levels of care.
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.
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.
Eating disorder signs, symptoms, and treatment: Q&A with Rogers experts
Although anorexia and bulimia are probably the first two that come to mind, eating disorders include a wide range of unhealthy and/or restrictive eating habits.