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Get an inside look at Rogers in Nashville
Rogers’ Nashville clinic offers two levels of intensive outpatient treatment for adults, adolescents, and children, allowing patients to receive treatment for part of the day and return to home, school, or work.
Rogers’ approach to mental health and addiction uses gold standard treatment
Researchers have found that approximately half of individuals who experience addiction during their lives will also have a co-occurring mental health disorder such as anxiety or depression and vice versa.
How patient data drives evidence-based care at Rogers
Rogers Behavioral Health has been the leader for decades in collecting, assessing, and using patient outcomes data to help patients rise above mental health and addiction challenges.
10 sleep hygiene habits that can improve your mental health
Sleep—we spend one-third of our lives doing it, yet what seems like it should be second nature is a struggle for up to one-third of adults.
Rising Above Addiction | Christopher's Story
Christopher found help at Rogers Behavioral Health and worked through emotional issues he says he hadn't taken the time to address.
How children are affected by a parent’s substance use disorder
It’s estimated one in eight children ages 17 or younger are living in households with at least one parent who has a substance use disorder (SUD). Rogers’ Dr. Sean LeNoue discusses this and how youth are impacted.
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.
How Rogers treats addiction and co-occurring mental health conditions
Studies show that nearly one-third of alcohol users and half of drug users also have a mental illness. To effectively treat both addiction and co-occurring disorders at once, Rogers looks at patients holistically instead of isolating one issue at a time.
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.