Malibu OCD Residential Treatment in Luxurious Surroundings at Bridges to Recovery Allows Patients to Battle Obsessive-compulsive Disorder in Luxury

Bridges to Recovery announces their specialized Obsessive-Compulsive disorder residential treatment centers minutes from Malibu in Pacific Palisades, Santa Monica, Bel Air and Beverly Hills.

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Bridges to Recovery is a residential treatment center in Los Angeles, with facilities in Beverly Hills, Santa Monica, Pacific Palisades and Bel Air, California.

Although people with OCD will notice periods of increasing and decreasing symptoms through the years, doctors have yet to find a complete, long-term cure. This is the reason they work toward symptom management so that patients find ways to deal with them.

(PRWEB) January 27, 2014

Bridges to Recovery is a residential treatment center in Los Angeles, with facilities in Beverly Hills, Santa Monica, Pacific Palisades and Bel Air, California. Bridges to Recovery offers an effective alternative to a hospital environment for patients suffering from Obsessive-Compulsive disorder.

The center has been treating mental health disorders since 2003 and is now offering specialized Obsessive-Compulsive residential treatment. Bridges to Recovery is perfect for those who are looking for Obsessive-Compulsive residential treatment in Los Angeles. These centers offer licensed adult residential treatment programs, with one-on-one in-depth psychotherapy sessions to help people recover from their illnesses. The first-class treatment centers are like a home away from home with a helpful, friendly environment.

Four different classifications have been labeled for identification purposes. These are based on the symptoms exhibited by the patient, and some of these subtypes have been divided into even smaller groupings. They are as follows:

Contamination/Washing
The repetitive compulsions in this subtype center around cleanliness. Patients fear that they have been contaminated in some way and make recurrent efforts to wash away non-existent dirt or germs. People in the contamination/washing subset can be further divided into two groups: those in the first group do not feel there is any danger to themselves or other people while those in the second group fear that their contamination will prove harmful to themselves or to people around them. Some even feel that they may spread germs or infection to their friends and families.

Harm Obsessions/Checking
People with this subtype of OCD spend vast amounts of time checking their actions to ensure that they have not done something that will cause catastrophic consequences. This may mean that they return to check the lock on a door 20 times to ensure that they have secured their home. This type of behavior can go so far that the ritualistic behaviors concern events that never happened. For example, people in this subtype may check the closets repeatedly to make sure that they have not accidentally locked their child into one. These thoughts and behaviors ultimately lead to anxiety that is constant and difficult to control.

Pure Obsessions
This subset includes obsessions about religious rituals, sexual themes, and fears of being harmed in some way. To cope with these feelings and the resulting anxiety, people often pray continuously or count in patterns. In this subset, feelings of guilt and shame can dominate a person’s thoughts until they feel overwhelmed and are unable to cope except through compulsive actions.

Hoarding
Hoarding involves an inability to dispose of collections of items that seem insignificant to other people. Hoarding can become completely disabling as those who suffer from it become so emotionally attached to items that they actually become depressed at the thought of losing them.

Those in need of treatment for Obsessive-Compulsive disorder treatment, panic attacks, mood regulation, Borderline Personality Disorder and other psychiatric disorders visit bridgestorecovery.com to find a location nearby. Contact them through the website or call 1-877-386-3398. Call the Bridges to Recovery staff to ask more questions, have them send more information, or make an appointment to take a tour of one of the first-class facilities. Bridges to Recovery is an open-door facility that is open 24/7. The doors are never locked to keep patients in. This provides patients with peace of mind. Bridges to Recovery is a private-pay program, meaning they do not accept insurance payments. They will help clients bill their insurance companies by providing invoices and records.


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