Co-Occurring Disorders

Many individuals seeking treatment face co-occurring issues, such as depression, anxiety, substance use, self-harm behaviors, or mood disorders that need to be addressed simultaneously. While at Keystone Treatment, our trained staff tailor an individualized treatment plan focused on challenges specific to each client.

Personality Disorders

According to the National Institute of Mental Health, roughly nine percent of adults in the United States struggle with a personality disorder. Research also shows that individuals struggling with a personality disorder are very likely to have co-occuring including anxiety, mood, eating disorders, or substance use.

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Depression

Around 15.7 million adults in the Unites States have periods of major depression in their lifetime according to the National Institute of Mental Health. Depression can make you feel discouraged, hopeless, sad, unmotivated, or disinterested in life. These feelings are normal, and people often feel some form of these symptoms at any time in their life. When these feelings last for more than two weeks, and when they interfere with your daily life, it’s possible you may want to seek treatment.

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Anxiety

Anxiety is the most common mental health disorder in the United States, affecting 40 million adults according to the National Institute of Mental Health. While anxiety disorders are highly treatable, less than half of those suffering ever seek treatment.

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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder

PTSD can develop after experiencing or witnessing a life-threatening or shocking event. After this type of event, it’s normal to have upsetting memories, feel nervous or on edge, or have trouble sleeping. At first it might be hard to get back to work or school or carry on with normal activities, but most start to feel better after a few weeks or months. If it’s been longer than a few months and you’re still struggling, you might have PTSD. For some people, symptoms might happen immediately and come and go, and for some symptoms might start much later.

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Substance Use

Substance use or addiction can occur by itself, or as a coping tool for another disorder. It can manifest in many different forms.

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