OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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In this time of crisis, Rogers Connect Care is here for you. Learn more about our evidence-based treatment in a secure virtual environment. >
Part two of this series will review the key components of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) and family-based treatment (FBT), examine how to apply them when treating youth and their families, and explore areas where these evidence-based approaches overlap. Additional discussion topics will include the role of familial accommodation and adjustments that can be made to CBT and FBT in response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
In part one of this webinar series, learn how to develop modifications to cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) that are responsive to the lifestyle changes required during social distancing. With a particular focus on treating adults, this presentation will also discuss an empirically supported CBT model of eating disorders, applying CBT to a variety of features of eating disorders, how to assess and manage medical morbidities, and considerations for telehealth.
Have you ever stopped to look in the mirror one last time before you went out or smoothed your stomach after putting on your favorite top? Many people do this on occasion, but when might it be a sign of an eating disorder?
Two patients in Rogers’ Eating Disorder Recovery adolescent residential care recently created 1,000 butterflies as a message of hope to others who are struggling.
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.
Millions of people nationwide, from all backgrounds, experience eating disorders. Unfortunately, the signs are not always obvious. Dr. Brad E.R. Smith sheds light on some hidden signs.
Theresa, a past patient of Rogers' eating disorder programs, talks about her treatment process. She discusses why it was important for her to step down her treatment from inpatient care, to a residential program, and then to a partial hospitalization program.
Snapchat. Instagram. Google Hangouts. Facebook. There are endless ways for today’s teens to stay connected. Ask any parent and they’ll tell you social media plays a huge role in their teens’ lives. It can be difficult to keep up with the ever-changing digital world and monitor all the social media platforms that are available.
Horticultural therapy allows patients to use nature to decrease anxiety, improve relationships with food and make peace with imperfections.
Mental Health Resources
Addiction Recovery Apps