Co-occurring Disorders And Addiction 2017-11-10T09:54:13+00:00

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Co-Occurring Disorders & Addiction

Co-occurring disorders were previously referred to as dual diagnoses. People with a mental health disorder are much more likely than people without them to have an alcohol or substance use addiction as well. Co-occurring disorders can be difficult to diagnose due to the complexity and severity of symptoms. In the past, mental health disorders and addiction problems were often treated with separate approaches and plans, however, we now know that co-occurring mental health and substance use disorders impact one another and must be treated together.

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Effective, research-based interventions and treatment options are available for patients with addiction, depression, and certain other co-occurring disorders. Call us today to discuss a plan that is right for you.

What Is Depression?

Depression affects people of all ages and in all walks of life. Depression can be incapacitating, even though it doesn’t affect everyone exactly the same the illness can have a huge impact on a person’s life. When a person is depressed their appetite is often affected, their sleep patterns change, they feel helpless, hopeless and their whole outlook on life changes. Depression can be so debilitating that a person may even contemplate suicide if they don’t receive help.

Bipolar Disorder

Bipolar disorder can be a very debilitating mental health condition because the symptoms involve intense abnormal shifts in moods that are much different than the typical ups and downs a person normally goes through from time to time. Bipolar disorder affects people differently, not everyone with this serious mental health illness suffers from the same symptoms of mania and depression, intensity level or occurrence of episodes exactly the same.

Generalized Anxiety Disorder

Individuals suffering with GAD are unable to enjoy a normal everyday life when their level of anxiety is high because they’re unable to relax completely due to excessive worry and tension. Due to exaggerated worry and tension for such long periods of time, individuals suffering from generalized anxiety disorder may experience other symptoms due to the emotional stress they put themselves under.

Social Phobia

There are people all over the world that suffer from social phobia. People with social phobia can become anxious, nervous and worry about upcoming situations for weeks ahead of time. Some people suffering from social anxiety disorder are fearful of almost any type of social situation and others only have a problem with certain ones. No matter what level of social phobia a person suffers from though, the intense fear of being judged and embarrassed is overwhelming and they can’t control it.

Dual Diagnosis – Get The Facts
Depression and Co-Occurring Disorders
Dual Diagnosis and Treatment
Problems Associated with Dual Diagnosis

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