Obsessive-compulsive disorders (OCD) is an anxiety disorder of both brain and behavior. People with OCD experience intrusive thoughts, referred to as obsessions, which trigger high levels of anxiety. They then respond with repetitive acts, known as compulsions, to try to lower the anxiety and escape the obsessions. To be considered OCD, the obsessions and compulsions must be both time consuming and interfere with day to day activities. According to the National Institute of Mental Health, OCD affects between two and three million adults in the United States.
Butler Hospital’s OCD experts provide treatment in a variety of settings, including in the hospital or partial hospital, outpatient and as neurosurgery. Butler also has a team of researchers who focus on studies of OCD treatments.
Our clinical team offers individual and group therapy, peer support groups, medication management and coordination of treatment with your primary care provider.
The program utilizes exposure and response prevention (ERP), a type of psychotherapy proven most effective in treating those with persistent OCD and anxiety.
HealthPath provides wrap around services for substance use and mental health disorders, including treatment of co-occurring disorders.
Neurosurgical procedures can help patients suffering from treatment-resistant psychiatric and neurological conditions including OCD, depression, Tourette’s and movement disorders such as Parkinson’s disease.
The Women's Partial Hospital Program at Butler Hospital helps women manage depression, anxiety, substance abuse, problematic behaviors and other psychiatric disorders.
The Integrated Therapies Program provides specialized care for people struggling with depression, anxiety, substance abuse and other psychiatric disorders.
The Young Adult Partial Hospital Program is designed to meet the specific needs of 18-to-26-years-olds. The supportive environment empowers young adults to learn how to gain control of their illness and strive to achieve their personal goals.
Our Adolescent PHP is a day program that serves adolescents, ages 13 to 17, who are struggling with depression, anxiety or other mood related symptoms, who would benefit from the five day a week, six hour program day model.