Mental Health

shutterstock_391038118Cumberland Healthcare is pleased to offer a comfortable and relaxing environment where kids and adults receive assistance for various behavioral health concerns. Our dedicated professionals are firmly grounded in effective therapy practices and strive to provide our clients with the highest quality of care. We offer a broad range of counseling services for various concerns, including depression, anxiety, relationship and family concerns, and grief and loss.

Mental or emotional health refers to your overall psychological well-being. It includes how you feel about yourself, the quality of your relationships, and your ability to cope with feelings and deal with difficulties that arise in your life. Good mental health isn’t just the absence of problems, such as depression or anxiety; it also focuses on your ability to cope with life’s challenges and stresses by finding joy and meaning in life.

Providing mental health treatment, including counseling and medication management, to a wide range of individuals, families, and couples, including children, adults, adolescents, and couples. Approaches are strength-based, caring, accepting, and non-judgemental but still goal-focused and outcome-driven to help you reach your best quality of life.
Treatment of:

  • Depression
  • Anxiety
  • Trauma
  • Relationship and family concerns
  • Parenting/adult child issues
  • Adjustment and change in life occurrences
  • Grief and loss
  • Self-worth and acceptance
  • Career and future planning
  • Anger
  • ADHD
  • Bipolar disorder
  • Schizophrenia
  • Many others

What is Counseling and How Does it Work?

You don’t have to struggle through difficult times alone. Anyone can suffer from emotional health problems, and most of us will over a lifetime. Counseling is the process of resolving emotional and relational issues by talking with a professional trained to help people. The change method begins by clearly defining the problem and then developing a plan with your counselor to address these needs. Counseling may involve:

  • Discuss your thoughts and feelings.
  • Increasing your understanding of yourself and others.
  • Developing new skills to improve your quality of life.

Cumberland Healthcare is pleased to offer comprehensive behavioral health services with Karl Ader, LPC/Counselor, at two locations, Cumberland and Turtle Lake. For more information or to make an appointment, call (715) 822-7530.

Cumberland Healthcare also offers psychiatric mental health nursing with the addition of Jay Jevne, PMHNP-BC, to our staff. Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioners apply the nursing process to assess, diagnose, and treat individuals or families with psychiatric disorders and identify risk factors for such disorders. They also contribute to policy development, quality improvement, practice evaluation, and healthcare reform.  Psychiatric nurse practitioners can and do provide psychotherapy and manage the medical side of psychiatric illnesses. They may also offer advice and support to people and their families, just as a psychiatrist or other medical doctor might.  Jay Jevne, PMHNP-BC, manages patient care in a clinical setting. To further inquire or schedule an appointment, call 715-822-7500.

Jay can see depression, substance use disorders, schizophrenia, bipolar, autism, and ADHD patients. Jay is skilled in managing acute crises, substance use disorders, applying crisis interventions, and utilizing motivational interviewing in a rapid-paced environment. He is a therapeutic provider with experience with diverse populations and making rapid safety assessments via trauma-informed care. He applies evidence-based care in a patient-centered care model.
Areas of expertise are:

Areas of expertise are:

  • Outpatient psychiatric care
  • Prevention & management of disruptive behavior
  • Communication & conflict resolution
  • PTSD and Veteran population
  • Safety planning
  • Medication & treatment planning
  • Interdisciplinary collaboration

It is important that we take care of ourselves, focusing on self-care. The National Institute of Mental Health has several helpful tips found here.

When should you talk about mental health?

It is time to talk about your mental health when:

  • You just don’t “feel right” and aren’t sure why.
  • Your thoughts or things you do just don’t seem to be the way other people think or behave.
  • Your thoughts, feelings, or behaviors are starting to affect your life at home, at work/school, or with family and friends in a bad way.
  • You’ve had some of the signs and symptoms below for more than a week:
    • Feeling sad, empty, hopeless, or worthless.
    • Sensitivity to sound, sight, smell, or touch.
    • Feeling overly worried.
    • Not being able to perform at work/school.
    • Feeling like your brain is playing tricks on you and hearing knocking or scratching sounds or your name being called.
    • Loss of interest in things you used to enjoy or withdrawal from others.
    • Changes in sleep patterns or energy levels.
    • Irritability or restlessness.
    • Problems with concentration, memory, or thinking.
    • Loss of appetite or overeating.

Remember, it’s okay to talk about your mental health. Many people have experienced mental health highs and lows.