Mood disorders, like depression and anxiety, affect every aspect of your life. Our mental health professionals can help you restore emotional well-being. Residential mood disorder treatment provides the help you need to get better. Find a mood disorder treatment center to help you develop resilience and healthy coping skills to move forward.
Residential Mood Disorder Treatment at The Summit Prairie Recovery Center
At The Summit Prairie Recovery Center, we offer Residential depression and anxiety treatment. We ease symptoms with therapy and prescription medications (when appropriate). You’ll recover from addiction and other co-occurring disorders at the same time.
What Is Residential Mood Disorder Treatment Like?
Our Residential mood disorder treatment centers give you space from daily stresses. This allows you to focus on yourself and getting better. We use proven therapies to help you recover from mental disorders.
Depression and anxiety disorders frequently occur in people struggling with substance abuse. In fact, people with anxiety or mood disorders are two to three times more likely to abuse drugs than people without these conditions. Treatment for depression and anxiety is tailored to your needs, including dual diagnosis treatment when you suffer from a mood disorder and drug or alcohol addiction. Treatment options may include:
We’ll assess you for mental illness and common co-occurring issues. Examples include substance abuse, sex addiction and eating disorders. If you have a previous diagnosis, we’ll make sure that it’s still accurate or revise it. We’ll ask you about your family history of anxiety, depression and substance abuse. We’ll also find out how these issues are impacting your life.
You’ll meet with our psychiatric team to see how you’re improving. We may prescribe medications, such as selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), to ease symptoms. We’ll make sure you understand how to use the medication and educate you on any potential side effects. We’ll adjust the prescription medication as needed.
You’ll meet one-on-one with a therapist to delve into your specific issues. In individual therapy, you can also work on issues you don’t feel comfortable bringing to group therapy. Licensed therapists use a variety of effective approaches, such as cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT).
Mental health disorders like anxiety and depression can keep you isolated, detached from life and stuck in your head. Group therapy sessions help you reconnect with yourself and others. Sharing with people going through similar struggles helps you feel less alone. Group therapy also helps you learn healthy communication skills and strengthen your self-esteem.
You’ll take part in a variety of alternative therapies. These may include mindfulness, trauma therapies, fitness and massage therapy.
We’ll make sure you have support to keep getting better after anxiety and depression treatment. During Residential aftercare planning, we will help you set up appointments with therapists, psychiatrists and other specialists as needed. We’ll also connect you with support groups and other helpful resources in your area.
Do You Need Residential Mood Disorder Treatment?
Many people with mild depression and anxiety do well with outpatient mental health treatment. Sometimes this involves attending an outpatient mental health treatment program. Another option is seeing a counselor and a psychiatrist for medication management.
More severe, persistent mood disorders may need Residential treatment. Consider Residential mood disorder treatment if you’re experiencing:
- Co-occurring substance abuse
- Severe hopelessness or suicidal thoughts
- Compromised relationships, career or school status
- Difficulty functioning in everyday life/feeling you’re “barely getting by”
- Extreme mood swings
- Disordered eating behaviors
- Persistent irrational fears
- Feeling extremely down or worrying most of the time
- Little improvement with outpatient anxiety or depression treatment
Types of Anxiety Disorders
Over 18% of the U.S. population struggles with anxiety each year, according to the Anxiety and Depression Association of America. People seek Residential anxiety treatment for the following anxiety disorders:
- Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD) – Excessive and chronic worry that includes anxiety disproportionate to everyday situations.
- Panic disorder – Recurrent episodes of fear that bring on physical signs and symptoms. These anxiety symptoms may include shortness of breath, heart palpitations and chest pain, dizziness and stomach issues. This is also known as panic attacks.
- Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD) – Intrusive, recurring thoughts that sometimes go along with repetitive behaviors. Common rituals include cleaning, checking or counting.
- Social phobia – Extreme self-consciousness and anxiety when faced with social interactions. This is also known as social anxiety.
- Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder – Anxiety that stems from early attachment issues and other interpersonal dynamics. It may also result from more obvious sources like violence or military combat.
Types of Depression
Depression is one of the most common mental health disorders. Over 15 million American adults have struggled with depression at some point in their lives, according to The National Survey on Drug Use and Health. Depression treatment can help you manage symptoms of depressive disorders such as:
- Major depression – Intrusive sadness, hopelessness and low mood experienced for two weeks or more. Symptoms may include fatigue, sleep disturbances, apathy, guilt and thoughts of self-harm.
- Dysthymia – Ongoing depressed mood that lasts for at least two years. You may have alternating episodes of major depression and less severe depressive symptoms. A dysthymia treatment center can help with long-term treatment for this disorder
- Psychotic depression – Depression that includes psychotic episodes. These episodes may cause hallucinations, or seeing, hearing and feeling things that aren’t real.
- Bipolar disorder – Extreme moods that alternate between major depression and “mania” or a euphoric state of mind.
- Seasonal affective disorder (SAD) – Depressive episodes that occur during fall and winter months. Symptoms improve with more sunlight in spring and summer.
- PPD and PMDD – Postpartum depression occurs in the months following childbirth. The premenstrual dysphoric disorder is cyclic depression that occurs before menstruation.