Rogers Behavioral Health to Open First Georgia Treatment Center
Friday, May 8th, 2020
Rogers Behavioral Health, one of the largest not-for-profit mental health treatment providers in the U.S., will open its first Georgia clinic May 11 through Rogers Connect Care.
Rogers will open a clinic at 50 Glenlake Parkway Northeast, Suite 200, in Sandy Springs when the shelter-in-place order is lifted as the COVID-19 pandemic evolves.
Learn how this intensive level of outpatient care is delivered virtually at rogersbh.org/connectcare.
ROGERS CONNECT CARE
As emergency rooms and other health care providers become increasingly overwhelmed by the COVID-19 pandemic, Rogers will support Georgia communities by providing highly specialized, evidence-based mental health and addiction treatment that is critically needed at this time.
Through Rogers Connect Care, children, teens and adults can receive telehealth treatment in the specialized partial hospitalization or intensive outpatient levels of care. Now virtually serving more than 800 patients across the U.S., Rogers Connect Care provides a secure virtual environment that ensures privacy while allowing patients to continue therapeutic group-based and individual treatment.
Free screenings are the first step in the admissions process by calling 833-917-2106 or requesting a screening at rogersbh.org/Atlanta.
ROGERS EXPERTS AVAILABLE TO MEDIA
During this time of uncertainty and heightened anxiety, Rogers is available to provide expert mental health perspective and media comments on critical topics related to COVID-19, including
Calming anxiety in uncertain times
How to ease children’s fears during the COVID-19 crisis
Healthy ways to use screen time during the COVID-19 crisis
How to maintain normalcy for children and adolescents during COVID-19
How to stay mentally healthy while socially distancing
Staying compassionate and resilient in the face of a crisis. See toolkit for the public here.
Tips for medical professionals on the front lines of pandemic (how they can take care of themselves during the COVID-19 crisis).