CONDITIONS TREATED

MAJOR DEPRESSION


Symptoms of depression can include, but are not limited to, persistent feelings of sadness, anxiety, emptiness, hopelessness, irritability, guilt, worthlessness, loss of interest, low motivation or energy, sleep changes, difficulty focusing, change in appetite, physical aches and pains, and thoughts of self-injury or death. An estimated 15.7 million adults in the United States had at least one major depressive episode in the past year. (National Institute of Mental Health, 2014)




BIPOLAR DISORDERS


Enter your answer here




ANXIETY DISORDERS


Symptoms of anxiety can include, but are not limited to, racing thoughts, sleep disturbance, realistic or unrealistic fears, intrusive thoughts, irritability, difficulty focusing, worry and feelings of impending doom (“waiting for the next shoe to drop”). Physical symptoms such as racing heart, shortness of breath, panic attack, gastric symptoms, muscle tension and headaches can also occur. Anxiety affects at least 40 million adults in the United States. (National Institute of Mental Health)




PREGNANCY & POST-PARTUM DISORDERS


One can face issues of adjustment to their new identity as parent, the changes to their relationship with their partner, and the changes to their schedule after a birth or adoption. Anxiety and depression during or after pregnancy can sometimes last upwards of a year post delivery. Symptoms can include, but are not limited to sadness, increased tearfulness, hopelessness, difficulty sleeping or sleeping more than average, anger, irritability, physical symptoms, and avoidance. Some parents may find difficulty bonding with the baby. This can create difficulty completing daily care activities for self and/or baby. Sometimes this can include thoughts of self-harm and / or harm to the baby.




TRAUMA & PTSD


Military personnel report stressful, sometimes conflictual experiences when making efforts toward re-establishing their roles within the family and household upon return from deployment. Additionally, spouses and partners can have difficulty relinquishing the roles they took over while the veteran was away. In addition to navigating family dynamics, veterans can experience repeated, involuntary, and sometimes distressing memories. Veterans can also experience onset of or increased nightmares, anger, mood swings, avoidance of thoughts, places or people, gaps in memory, and hypervigilance. Furthermore, there are individual circumstances while deployed and upon return home such as parenting, sexual assault, sexual identity, traumatic brain injury, and unemployment that may need to be addressed.




OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE DISORDERS


Enter your answer here




ATTENTION DEFICIT HYPERACTIVITY DISORDERS (ADD & ADHD)


Enter your answer here





750 Rt 73 S, Suite 210, Marlton, NJ 08053 

Contact

856-399-1010

  • Grey Facebook Icon
  • Grey Twitter Icon
  • Grey Google+ Icon
  • Grey YouTube Icon