OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
Why Choose Rogers
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Addiction and mental illness: a circular relationship where one often feeds the other.
Adrienne discusses her path to Rogers’ Herrington Center for Addiction Recovery in Oconomowoc and how she’s been able to put her sobriety first and reach her 7-year sobriety milestone.
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.
Growing up in a Chicago suburb, Adrienne was close with her tight-knit family, did well in school, and was a member of the pompom squad. At 14, she also tried alcohol for the first time. By college Adrienne was drinking alcohol excessively and now using a wide variety of recreational drugs.
For the families of someone with a substance use disorder, it can be difficult to know how to be there for your loved one during treatment.
A live Q&A on teen addiction with Rogers’ experts Dr. Michelle Maloney and Laura John, clinical supervisor, during a Facebook Live broadcast.
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.
Explore the unique challenges of treating patients with co-occurring PTSD and substance use disorders.
Tajuanna had been struggling with the effects of childhood traumas for many years without even realizing it, eventually turning to alcohol as a coping mechanism.
Mental Health Resources
Addiction Recovery Apps