Mental Health Services
Comprehensive psychiatric care that is within reach.
Our Mission is to improve the health and wellness of WV by making mental health a priority.
We believe in an integrated approach to mental health that utilizes scientific, advanced medicine combined with the healing power of the body and mind.
Medication Assisted Treatment (MAT)
What We Treat
PTSD (Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder)
Behavior Disorders & ADHD
ADD (Attention Deficit Disorder)
OCD (Obsessive Compulsive Disorder)
Dementia & Cognative Disorders
Fears & Phobias
Our mental health Specialists work together with primary care providers to provide you with the most comprehensive treatment modalities for your unique needs. We understand that coordinated care is especially important for all patients because mental health and physical health go hand in hand. We understand that Improving Quality of life depends on coordinated care of the Body and Mind.
APRN, CRNA, PMHP/BC
Understanding the right treatment for you.
We provide services for a broad range of mental health conditions. Our licensed practitioners are here to help you not only feel and live better but also understand any diagnosis or condition we treat.
Accessible Treatment is just a call away!
We provide easy, secure access to your psychiatric provider from the comfort of your own home or office.
Want to join our team?
We provide services for a broad range of mental health conditions, and out licenses practitioners are here to help you not only feel and live better, but understand any diagnosis or condition we treat.
Frequently Asked Questions
Can people get over mental illness without medication?
Mental illness is a medical illness. A person does not simply “get over” mental illness without some form of treatment. Mental illness is generally a lifelong, chronic medical illness that needs consistent treatment. Generally, treatment involves a combination of medication, therapy, behavior modification, lifestyle changes. Treatment plans should be individualized based on specific individualized needs.
Can people stabilize a mental illness simply with medication alone?
Though medications can often aid in the treatment of mental illness, it is unlikely that taking medication as the sole form of treatment will be effective in “getting over” or stabilizing one’s mental illness. Professionals generally recommend therapy along with medications to manage mental illness most effectively.
People who suffer the mental illness of severe depression may put pressure on themselves to just “get over” return to active participation again, but like other mental illnesses, it takes therapy and sometimes medication to stabilize.
Does exercising help control mental illness just by itself?
By itself, exercise is unlikely to control many types of mental illness. Many health care professionals think that physical exercise has a positive effect on depression, anxiety, and other mental illnesses, though all caution that more clinical research must be done on the subject. There does seem to be a large section of the medical community that believes physical exercise, in conjunction with therapy and prescription medication, is very beneficial to persons living with mental illnesses, as it is for all people.
Is mental illness a chronic disorder?
Chronic is defined as, “lasting for a long period of time or marked by frequent recurrence” or “of long duration; continuing.” Many, if not most, mental illnesses could be categorized as chronic in that the individual living with a certain mental illness will never “get over” that illness. But this is not to say that many symptoms of various mental illnesses cannot be largely alleviated through treatment. If treated correctly, many mental illnesses will have a minimal impact on those living with them.
Is it all in the person's head?
Physical well-being can greatly affect mental well-being and alleviating certain types of physical distress can improve a person’s mental health. Mental illnesses are by definition, medical illnesses. The feelings, thoughts, hallucinations, and fears that a person with mental illness might experience are not imagined. They are very real to the person.
Where are the best resources for suicide prevention?
A good place to start looking for information about suicide prevention is at the Suicide Prevention Resource Center (SPRC) at www.sprc.org or by telephone at 877-438-7772. Another resource is the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at www.suicidepreventionlifeline.org or by telephone at 800-273-8255. Also check out the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP) at www.afsp.org or by telephone at 888-333-AFSP.