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The Behavioral
Wellness Group

Do you know what people are saying about BWG?

Please Check Out Our Rave Reviews on Google and Facebook!

Warm Wishes to You In 2019!

"Michael, I can't even begin to thank you. You have been so wonderful since day one. I can see that you honestly and sincerely care about each and every person who passes through your rooms. You went above and beyond just being my "IOP guy." No matter what issue I ran into you were always there for me to help find a solution. Whether it was medicine issues, anxiety, cravings, etc. You were always, always there. I am so thankful to have met you." ~N

"Cathy, This program was a saving grace in a very dark time in my life. It was so comforting to be able to share with others who were going through similar issues and really understood me."

"Karen Conkey is doing a wonderful job with my Grandson, and I am very pleased, especially given the difficult situation he has at home. I have referred several people here to the Behavioral Wellness Group in general. Thanks “

"Dr. Glovan I want to thank you from the bottom of my heart for all the work you have done with me over several years. Through 1on1 therapy and IOPs. I have learned so much about myself, chronic pain, anxiety and depression. I am healthy today and proud of my accomplishments in healing myself and of a better understanding of my relationship with my family. " ~D

(To read more, click here)

When Someone You Love Struggles with Depression and Anxiety

Article by John A. Glovan, Psy.D.
Director, Health and Wellness Program
May is Mental Health Awareness Month. According to The World Health Organization, there are more than 350 Million people around the world who struggle with Depression alone. It has come to my attention by many of my patients individually as well as in my Health and Wellness Intensive Outpatient Program that, “Others just don’t understand”. Although family, friends, loved ones and coworkers may mean well, they often may say things or engage in behaviors that are not very helpful for those struggling with depression, anxiety or other mental health issues. Although we all struggle at times and moods typically fluctuate within a given spectrum, a cluster of the following symptoms which present for a couple of weeks may be a sign that someone you care about struggles with Clinical Depression or Anxiety:

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Teens Who Struggle With Suicidal Thoughts

Article by Erin Pawlak, LPCC
Therapist and Adolescent IOP Director
Struggling with suicidal thoughts is something that often happens when people have mental health issues such as anxiety, depression, and bipolar disorder. Some-times people act on those thoughts and have a suicide attempt. Other times, people just continue to struggle with the suicidal thoughts but never act on them. With teenagers, you have to worry about the issue of impulsivity when they are having these thoughts. Teenagers who are in an emotional state of mind and will not be looking at the "bigger picture" of what is making them upset therefore tend to act on their emotion and possibly do something to harm themselves. When teenagers have a suicide attempt, they often do not actually mean for it to be successful but unfortunately, sometimes it is.

(Read More)


Dialectical Behavior Therapy:
Mental Health Facts:
National Suicide Prevention:

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