OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
Why Choose Rogers
Rogers is honored to be a nationally recognized, not-for-profit provider of specialized mental health and addiction services. >
Zach talks about his struggles with anxiety, the stigma of having an eating disorder and how the power of failure has helped him rise above.
This Facebook Live Q&A features Rogers’ experts Dr. Stephanie Eken and Dr. Brad Smith to help us understand the complexities of eating disorders.
Though many are familiar with the dangers of anorexia and bulimia, only recently has the term diabulimia entered mainstream conversations about eating disorders.
It’s common for someone with an eating disorder to also experience another co-occurring mental health disorder such as depression, OCD, or anxiety. When it comes to eating disorders and a co-occurring substance use disorder, Brad Smith, MD, medical director, Oconomowoc campus and Eating Disorder Recovery, says that it is almost always best to try and treat both simultaneously.
Nearly 29 million Americans will have an eating disorder in their lifetime. For those who seek treatment, dietitians at Rogers play an important role on their treatment team.
A Q&A with Dr. Sanjaya Saxena, MD, psychiatrist at Rogers' San Diego clinic. Dr. Saxena answers questions about how the pandemic impacts mental health and how Rogers Connect Care (telehealth) can help.
Youth sports can offer excellent benefits for kids, including the chance to make friends and socialize, build teamwork skills, and participate in physical activity. In some cases, though, they can experience such an intense pressure to succeed that they experience negative views and behaviors around weight, food, and nutrition.
Families play a crucial role in their loved one's recovery. Learn how Rogers Behavioral Health integrates families into treatment with communication and compassion.
People with eating disorders are at an increased risk for developing or being diagnosed with other mental illnesses. Depression tops the list with a 70% lifetime prevalence in people with eating disorders.
Mental Health Resources
Addiction Recovery Apps