OCD and Anxiety
Autism and Anxiety and Mood Disorders
Depression and other Mood Disorders
Trauma Recovery (PTSD)
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Trauma is an individual’s response to witnessing or experiencing a frightening event, such as a natural disaster, sexual assault, or other crime or abuse. Symptoms of trauma vary greatly by person. A person who has experienced trauma may develop depression, substance use disorder, or posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
After experiencing trauma, a person may develop posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) which includes feeling depressed and anxious for an extended period of time, as well as experiencing recurrent, frightening dreams or intense emotions about the event; feeling disconnected from others; and avoidance of places, people or memories that relate to the event.
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The symptoms of trauma or posttraumatic stress disorder are different for each individual based on the specific experience, but can include:
People of all ages can have PTSD; however, some factors may make PTSD more likely after a traumatic event, such as:
PTSD can be treated in residential care, inpatient care, and specialized outpatient treatment, such as partial hospitalization programs (PHP) and intensive outpatient treatment (IOP). Evidence-based treatment is most effective for trauma recovery. The American Psychological Association lists therapies that have been shown to be most effective for PTSD and include:
Rogers uses an evidence-based treatment model for all patients with methods that have been proven to provide relief for a patient’s symptoms.