OCD and Anxiety
Life can be intensely uncomfortable for anyone living with the paralyzing, unending anxiety of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and related anxiety disorders. We understand. We also know that as hard as it is to live with OCD and anxiety, sometimes it’s even harder to ask for help. When you or your child are ready, we’re here.
We have one of the oldest and most comprehensive OCD and anxiety treatment programs in the world, treating kids, teens and adults. Our individualized approach empowers patients, helping them gain control of their symptoms so they can develop effective lifelong coping skills.
You, your child, or your loved one will benefit from a carefully thought out vision of coordinated care in our safe and supportive environment. Overcoming OCD isn’t easy, but it can be done. We know that our approach works. Outcome studies show that the vast majority of people respond well to our treatment approach. More importantly, our patients are living more hopeful lives free from the unending cycle of worry.
Our evidence-based approach has helped set the standard in OCD care, based on the comprehensive application of:
Psychologists, adult psychiatrists, and child and adolescent psychiatrists, with expertise recognized nationally and internationally in treating OCD and anxiety, lead a team committed to working with you or your child to learn the skills needed to gain control of thoughts and behaviors.
Research supports that CBT is the most effective therapy for treating OCD, and ERP is the treatment of choice for OCD. You or your child will receive a personal treatment plan for your unique needs which includes a comprehensive, but manageable, exposure hierarchy that becomes your road map for addressing your concerns. You will find that our thorough approach to creating that hierarchy, and gradually increasing your exposure, differentiates Rogers’ programs from others.
At Rogers, our accomplished team treats more kids, teens and adults daily with OCD and related anxiety disorders than any other program. You can find treatment across these levels of care:
Our partial hospital and intensive outpatient programs are found in six states. At our hospital campuses in Wisconsin, we also offer inpatient care for patients with acute needs for medical stabilization.
The appropriate level of care for you is determined based on physician review of an initial free screening you can do over the phone with one of our admission counselors.
Contact us to request a free confidential screening and learn more.
Call 800-767-4411 or use our screening request form
Bradley C. Riemann, PhD, is a leading expert in the assessment of obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) and anxiety disorders and use of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) treatment. At Rogers, he serves as the clinical director of the adult OCD Center, one of the leading residential treatment centers for OCD and anxiety in the country. He also directs Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Services at Rogers. At Rogers, he serves as the chief clinical officer, clinical director of the adult OCD center—one of the leading residential treatment centers for OCD and anxiety in the country—and he directs Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Services at Rogers.
Dr. Riemann supervises the training of graduate and post-graduate students from around the country for CBT in anxiety disorders and collaborates with colleges and universities on research projects investigating OCD and anxiety disorders. He serves as chairman for the clinical advisory committee of the International OCD Foundation (IOCDF) and serves on its scientific advisory board.
Dr. Riemann has authored numerous scientific papers on obsessive-compulsive disorder and anxiety and has spoken at national and international conventions, including the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies, the ADAA and the IOCDF. Dr. Riemann has also been featured on the national television shows 48 Hours, The Today Show, VH1's The OCD Project and Anderson Cooper Live. Dr. Riemann received his doctorate in clinical psychology from the Chicago Medical School. He is also a clinical assistant professor in the psychology department at the Rosalind Franklin School of Medicine, Marquette University, and the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
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