Mental Health Treatment
Mental Health Treatment
We recognize the complexity of mental health treatment and that it varies with the type of the mental disorder but almost always involves psychiatric counseling. Our mental health treatment is very unique in that we consider many key elements, each of which are designed to integrate with one another. The ultimate goal is to create a multi-level platform that achieves superior results over the long term. Each person is unique and therefore we create treatment plans around the specific needs.
Most Common Type of the Mental Health Issues
- Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
- Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
- Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)
- Psychotherapy is a therapeutic treatment of mental illness provided by a trained licensed mental health professional.
- Medication helps with managing the symptoms and paired with psychotherapy is the most effective way to promote recovery.
- Support Groups is a group meeting where members share their thoughts, emotions, and experiences and are able to guide each other towards a shared goal of recovery.
- Therapeutic and Holistic Therapy refers to treatment and practices that are typically not associated with standard care.
- Peer Support are often comprised of non-professionals but peers that have suffered from similar experiences.
- Hospitalization in minor cases maybe necessary so that an individual can be closely monitored, accurately diagnosed or have medications adjusted when the mental illness temporarily worsens.
- Case Management coordinates services for an individual with the help of a case manager. A case manager can help assess, plan, and implement a number of strategies to facilitate recovery.
- Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing Therapy (EMDR) relieves psychological stress. It has become an effective way to help to treat trauma.
Most Common Signs of Mental Health Conditions
- Feeling sad or depressed
- Trouble concentrating
- Extreme feelings including fear, guilt, sadness, or anger
- Extreme mood changes
- Alcohol or drug abuse
- Withdrawal from friends and activities
- Inability to cope with stress or feelings
- Thinking about hurting yourself or others
- Delusions, paranoia, or hallucinations (such as hearing voices)
Things to Consider
There has been an unfair stigma around mental health and mental conditions. Mental Illness is nothing to be embarrassed or ashamed of. Being aware of mental issues and learning the truth can help you get the right treatment and help yourself and maybe others. In recent years health care professionals, educators, and organizations have worked to overcome the stigma.
Don’t be afraid to ask for help.