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Rogers Connect Care Outcomes
Researchers at Rogers Research Center investigated whether virtual treatment during the pandemic had the same effectiveness in reducing symptoms as treatment delivered in-person, pre-pandemic.
Trauma and PTSD symptoms and treatment: Q&A with Rogers experts
More than 8 million American adults suffer from PTSD. Rogers’ Chad Wetterneck, PhD, and Jennifer Parra Nelsen, MA, LPC, recently took part in a Q&A to talk about the importance of understanding trauma, PTSD, and the treatments available.
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.
Supporting Children After Violence and Tragedies
Chad Wetterneck, PhD, Clinical Director, Trauma Recovery Services and psychologist, gives advice for parents talking to their children about recent violence
Live Q&A: Rogers experts discuss the signs, symptoms, and treatment for trauma and PTSD
Rogers Behavioral Health's Dr. Chad Wetterneck and Jennifer Parra Nelson, Clinical Services Supervisor, discussed trauma, how it connects to post traumatic stress disorder, PTSD symptoms, and treatment for the disorder during a Facebook Live event in honor of PTSD Awareness Month.
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.
Is it PTSD?
After experiencing trauma – an individual’s response to witnessing a frightening event – a person may develop posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
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.