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Dr. Nicholas Farrell, Oconomowoc campus clinical director and clinical supervisor of Eating Disorder Recovery for Rogers, explains the common signs of body checking and how it is addressed in treatment.
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.
For the estimated 30 million Americans suffering from an eating disorder, coping with the stress of the COVID-19 pandemic is proving an exceptional challenge.
A lot of work has been done to expand the public’s perception of eating disorders as something that affects more than just women with slender bodies. However, more awareness of the higher prevalence of eating disorders among the LGBTQ+ community is needed.
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.
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