White Bear Lake DBT for Adults
White Bear Lake DBT for Adults is an Adult Day Treatment (ADT) program that helps you live independently by providing the daily skills needed to deal with symptoms of mental illness.
As the Minnesota Department of Human Services states, “ADT is a short-term, community-based mental health program consisting of group psychotherapy, rehabilitative interventions, and other therapeutic group services provided by a multidisciplinary team.” It is client-centered; focusing on individual participant needs as well as offering added support and learning through the group dynamics.
White Bear Lake’s Mental Health Day Program is an entire group therapy treatment and is considered a higher level of care. You will have the opportunity to connect with peers who can relate to and understand your mental health concerns in a non-judgmental and supportive environment. Participants are encouraged to continue receiving support from their existing providers, such as individual therapists, psychiatrists, and ARMHS workers while they are in ADT.
Schedule An Appointment Today!
If you or someone you love is suffering from psychiatric disorders, there is hope. Life with a mental disorder does not have to be a daily struggle. Discover the world of difference treatment can make for you as well as your loved ones.
Call Nystrom & Associates today at 320-460-8028 or click the button below to get started.
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About White Bear Lake, MN
White Bear Lake is a city in Ramsey County in the state of Minnesota, United States. A small portion of the city also extends into Washington County. The population was 23,769 at the 2010 census. The city is named after its largest lake, White Bear Lake. American writers have delivered differing versions of the legend that explains the origin of the name. In her book Indian Legends of Minnesota, Mrs. Carl T. Thayer writes that "It is said that a Sioux maiden fell in love with a Chippewa brave. She, the daughter of the Chief, on learning that her father planned war against the Chippewa, ran to her lover and warned him. The brave went alone into the Sioux village to ask for peace and the hand of the maiden. Before the Chief would agree, the Chippewa would have to do a brave deed."