Schizophrenia is a disorder in which the brain synapses that control thoughts, feelings, and actions begin to misfire, causing a disconnect with reality.
Although everyone can except some stress in their daily lives, it can sometimes take over other healthy emotions and become too burdensome to manage.
PTSD is a psychiatric illness that some people develop following a traumatic event. Symptoms include flashbacks, anger, avoidance, and intrusive thoughts.
Personality disorders are mental illnesses that affect a patient’s ability to form & keep relationships and adapt to the changing demands of life.
Panic attacks are short, intense events in which patients experience overwhelming feelings of dread, increasing heart rates, difficulty breathing, or trembling.
Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD) is a kind of anxiety disorder that causes patients to obsess over relatively mundane aspects of life.
A person’s self-esteem level describes how they feel about their behaviors, body, values, and overall worth. It is sometimes called self-worth.
Although many mental health patients need therapy or medications to feel better, healthy habits can also play a critical role in recovery.
Grief is a strong, emotional, and natural reaction to a significant loss. People who are grieving may feel overwhelmed by sadness or loneliness.
Although it affects each person differently, depression generally causes feelings of hopelessness and loss of interest in daily life.
Bipolar disorder is a mental illness in which patients experience periods of mania followed by episodes of depression. It is also a form of depression.
Eating Disorders are persistent mental disturbances with which patients obsess about food, causing negative physical, social, and psychological effects
ASD is a type of developmental disability that affects the way patients experience relationships, communicate with others, and behave in certain situations.
“Anxiety” is a broad term used to describe several disorders in which patients experience outsized reactions to stimuli.
Anger management is a type of therapy that teaches patients to control their tempers, cope with stressors, & express anger in healthy ways.
Patients with agoraphobia experience an overwhelming fear of being cornered, powerless, or not in control.
Patients with adjustment disorder experience outsized and long-lasting reactions to adverse events.
ADD disorders cause several problems with concentration, memory, and other cognitive functions.