What We Treat

Mental Health Diagnosis

Diagnosing a mental health disorder is a multi-step process. Our team strives to provide the best individual treatment that best fits your diagnosis. Our medical team will perform series of laboratory tests to screen for underlying or less obvious possible causes of your mental health.

You then will meet with our Licensed Therapist to complete a series of mental health questionnaire; you may also undergo a psychological evaluation by our Psychologist to assess your cognitive and emotional functioning.

We are medically equipped to treat

Bipolar Disorder

Bipolar disorder is a chronic mental illness that affects about 2.6 percent of Americans each year. It is characterized by episodes of energetic, manic highs and extreme, sometimes depressive lows. These can affect a person’s energy level and ability to think reasonably. Mood swings caused by bipolar disorder are much more severe than the small ups and downs most people experience on a daily basis.

Generalized Anxiety Disorder

Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) goes beyond regular everyday anxiety, like being nervous before a presentation. It causes a person to become extremely worried about many things, even when there’s little or no reason to worry. Those with GAD may feel very nervous about getting through the day. They may think things won’t ever work in their favor. Sometimes worrying can keep people with GAD from accomplishing everyday tasks and chores. GAD affects about 3 percent of Americans every year.

Major Depressive Disorder

Major depressive disorder (MDD) causes feelings of extreme sadness or hopelessness that lasts for at least two weeks. This condition is also called also called clinical depression. People with MDD may become so upset about their lives that they think about or try to commit suicide. About 7 percent of Americans experience at least one major depressive episode each year

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder

Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) causes constant and repetitive thoughts, or obsessions. These thoughts happen with unnecessary and unreasonable desires to carry out certain behaviors, or compulsions. Many people with OCD realize that their thoughts and actions are unreasonable, yet they cannot stop them. More than 2 percent of Americans are diagnosed with OCD at some point in their lifetime.

Attention Deficigt Hyperactivity Disorder

Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is a mental health disorder that can cause above-normal levels of hyperactive and impulsive behaviors. People with ADHD may also have trouble focusing their attention on a single task or sitting still for long periods of time. Both adults and children can have ADHD. It’s a diagnosis the American Psychiatric Association (APA) recognizes. Treatment for ADHD typically includes behavioral therapies, medication, or both. Types of therapy include psychotherapy, or talk therapy. With talk therapy, you or your child will discuss how ADHD affects your life and ways to help you manage it.

Borderline Personality Disorder

Borderline personality disorder is an illness marked by an ongoing pattern of varying moods, self-image, and behavior. These symptoms often result in impulsive actions and problems in relationships. People with borderline personality disorder may experience intense episodes of anger, depression, and anxiety that can last from a few hours to days. Borderline personality disorder has historically been viewed as difficult to treat. But, with newer, evidence-based treatment, many people with the disorder experience fewer or less severe symptoms, and an improved quality of life. It is important that people with borderline personality disorder receive evidence-based, specialized treatment from an appropriately trained provider. 

Dissociative Identity Disorder

Dissociative identity disorder is a severe form of dissociation, a mental process that produces a lack of connection in a person’s thoughts, memories, feelings, actions, or sense of identity. Dissociative identity disorder is thought to stem from a combination of factors that may include trauma experienced by the person with the disorder. The dissociative aspect is thought to be a coping mechanism, the person dissociates himself from a situation or experience that’s too violent, traumatic, or painful to assimilate with his conscious self.

Antisocial Personality Disorder

Antisocial personality disorder describes an ingrained pattern of behavior in which individuals consistently disregard and violate the rights of others around them. The disorder is best understood within the context of the broader category of personality disorders. A personality disorder is an enduring pattern of personal experience and behavior that deviates noticeably from the expectations of the individual’s culture, is pervasive and inflexible, has an onset in adolescence or early adulthood, is stable over time, and leads to personal distress or impairment.

The symptoms of many mental illnesses may get worse if they’re left untreated. Reach out for psychological help if you or someone you know may have a mental illness.

It’s important to know that you can still have a full and happy life with a mental illness. Working with a therapist and other members of our mental health team will help you learn healthy ways to manage your condition.

You then will meet with our Licensed Therapist to complete a series of mental health questionnaire; you may also undergo a psychological evaluation by our Psychologist to assess your cognitive and emotional functioning.

Personality Disorders

Evidenced Based Therapy

We utilize the very latest in proven methods to help you or your loved one find a path to success. Every case is unique in its own way and requires an individualized approach.

We Accept All Major Insurances