There has been recent evidence that meditation may help decrease depression symptoms when used as part of a whole-body treatment plan.
Suicide is a growing public health crisis with limited treatment options. Fewer than half of all patients feel any relief at all from typical first-line medications and, while there is an alarming increase in suicidality among young people, some studies show little benefit from first-line medications in adolescents. All first-line antidepressants carry a boxed warning of an actual increased risk of suicide.
Depression can re-wire the structure and function of the brain creating unhealthy patterns and pathways. Research shows innovative ketamine infusion treatment for depression can rapidly halt and reverse the damage and reconfigure sustained antidepressant effects.
If you have ever experienced depression, chances are that you have been given advice by well-meaning friends, family members, and the world at large to focus on positive thinking.
Hypnotherapy helps reprogram and allow positive change to occur at the subconscious level which can benefit those undergoing Ketamine treatment.
Ketamine can provide rapid and remarkable benefits which can be sustained with periodic maintenance infusions plus a comprehensive treatment plan. That’s where Facilitated Treatment Support comes in. We talked with expert Health & Wellness Coordinator Kayla Camp to help demystify treatment support and answer real questions from real patients.
While belonging to the LGBTQ+ community can be a source of strength, it also brings unique challenges. Members of this community are at a higher risk for experiencing mental wellness conditions — especially depression, anxiety, and suicidality. Many in the LGBTQ+ community face discrimination, prejudice, denial of civil and human rights, harassment, and family rejection, any of which can lead to new or worsened symptoms.
The percentage of adults taking prescription medication or receiving mental health counseling had risen to twenty-five percent by December 2020– an alarming upward trend that gets even steeper among young adults. The proportion of mental health-related visits to the ER for children ages 12–17 years increased by 31% in 2020.
PTSD can occur in people exposed to a traumatic event such as a natural disaster, a serious accident, a terrorist act, war, rape, and those who have been threatened with death, sexual violence, or serious injury.
By Lisha Gandhi MSN, FNP-C Clinical Administrator, Ketamine Wellness Centers, Houston Anxiety and depression are hitting Texans harder than the already high national average according to the Kaiser Family Foundation. Perhaps that’s not surprising. Lockdowns, the pandemic, political turbulence, racial tension, historic storms, power grid failures. In 12 months, Texans have been pummeled over and…