Doctor insights on:
Mental Health Group Activities For Adults
Several: There are several options available like seeing a psychiatrist, therapist or going to a support group. If you have insurance, you can give them a call and ask for a list of their mental health providers. The phone book should also have a list of services. Nami is good educational/support program here is their link :http://www. Nami. Org/mstemplate. Cfm? Site=nami_oregon. ...Read more
Mental health refers to the complex neuro-physiological state of well-being that is often observed and experienced through emotional, psychological, and social aspects of behavior. A combination of genetics and family history, culture and life experiences, and physiological health factors are all factors that contribute to one's experience of mental health. Unfortunately, the general term of mental health is often stigmatized and perceived as a negative; however, mental health includes positive aspects of health and well-being, including one's resilience, adaptability, and ability to ...Read more
Yes: Transitional living facilities still exist but have become harder to find. Some were excellent programs that included supervised living, therapy and rehab services. ...Read more
I have seen that: Done previously when all child beds at that facility and throughout the state were completely filled. In this situation the child had a one on one watch at all times and was not involved in adult therapy programs on the ward. The parents were aware that this was an unusual situation and gave authorization. It was a safety issue. ...Read more
Too vague: The question is far too vague to answer meaningfully, except in the most general terms. A mentally healthy adult can function effectively at work and in interpersonal relationships, and can enjoy leisure activities. A healthy child can function effectively in school, in relationships with adults and other children, and can enjoy play. ...Read more
And in what ways can joining a physical activity help a person's mental health and physical health?
I'm doing a comparison of treatment plans for mental health adults. I needed some to look at. Do u know where I can go and look at treatment plans?
Very vague: Treatment plans are individualized for the particular problems being addressed, and the person who has them. They are developed between the psychiatrist and/or therapist and the patient. There are generalized manuals about developing treatment plans, and many clinics list types of therapies offered. Any sensible "comparison" of treatment plans would have to be done on a case-by-case basis. ...Read more
Rule of Three's: Attending a mental health group therapy causes stress and anxiety. I encourage my patients to use my "rule of three's". 1) you will be anxious the first time you attend the group. 2) by the second visit your anxiety lessens as you become familiar with the process. 3) by the third visit you will have acquired enough experience and knowledge to decide if such therapy might be helpful. ...Read more
Not clear: It seems to improve it. There needs to be more research as to the exact mechanism physiologically that helps, but there appears to be no question that intellectual and emotional health are promoted by good exercise routines (at all ages). Must be related to production of endorphins and hormonal responses. ...Read more
Is it possible that my mothers post natal depression cause mental health problems in my adult life?
I used to be good at school, now I can't pay attention and procrastinate a lot. Could this be adult ADHD or some other mental health issue?
Psychiatric Consult?: Usually adults with adhd have had a problem when they were younger. There may be other issues. Why not have a consultation to explore this? ...Read more
Fairly Easy: If you go online and look up chadd which is children and adults with attention deficit disorders you will find lots of information including research and resources. They also offer online courses for patients and parents and links to local support groups and providers. Look under www. Chadd. Org. Good luck. ...Read more
If you were to go to recreational therapy for substance abuse and mental health, what types of activities would you engage in?
Well...: One theory is that addicts have forgotten how to enjoy life without drugs and have to be taught how to engage in enjoyable pro social activities. Often recreational therapy is adjunctive to more mainstream therapy. Possible activities are almost limitless. ...Read more
How can I find an adult mental health advocate? An adult relative has been diagnosed bipolar. Usually this is treated sufficiently with medication. But recently, she has also been experiencing depression and anxiety, afraid of irrational things like the
Wait..: Your first question seems unrelated to the rest; you are describing a poorly compensated case of bipolar disorder. This needs to be addressed asap; consultation with a psychiatrist in order to stabilize this patient is a must. If this is done in an outpatient setting, typically a case manager from a state agency can be ensured through the discharge planners of the unit. ...Read more
I have vitiligo and I need help. I've tried steroid creams and UV light therapy but patches still come back. It has been affecting my mental health and daily activities. Is there any other treatment that I can try? Thank you.
Daily visits from my mental health (complex care) team aren’t helping. They won’t have me inpatient again as the bed demand is so high. It’s hopeless?
Don't know what: Your diagnosis is or your symtpoms. So it would be difficult to make any recommendations in the absence of information. Consider resubmitting with more info. ...Read more
Anything interfering: With living a full and satisfying day to day life can be a mental health issue, Examples include, loss of interest in things previously enjoyed, mood swings that are excessive, prolonged sadness without reason, inability to carry out the activities of day to day life, extremes of temper, sleep disturbances, loss of energy, loss of libido, difficulty concentrating, memory loss, self harm. ...Read more
Absence of disorder: Mental health is largely defined using the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual (DSM), which identifies the known ways that mental health can be compromised. If your problems do not cause significant distress or impairment, you are seen as relatively mentally healthy. Of course, these terms are quite subjective, so specific symptoms and thresholds are listed in the DSM. ...Read more
Mental health problm: Behavior depends on type of mental health issue at hand. ...Read more
Internal/external: There is the person's internal world, in other words their thought processes, emotions, and general internal dialogue as well as chemical balance in the nervous system (or lack thereof) and the person's genetic makeup. There is also the person's external world, such as family members and friends, their jobs, where they live, socioeconomic status, and cultural and ethnic issues. Nature vs nurture. ...Read more
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