Our mental and behavioral health care services
There’s help available for you or your loved one, no matter what type of behavioral health disorder you are living with. We use intensive traditional and innovative therapies to provide personalized care for your mental and behavioral health needs.
Connection to care
We know it’s difficult to see a psychologist and psychiatrist when you need one. That’s why we have psychologists in primary care practices all over western Pennsylvania, bringing behavioral health care to the areas where you live and work.
Our providers understand that every patient is different. We offer a range of services to meet your unique needs, including evidence-based, new therapies. We provide:
- Electroconvulsive therapy (ECT)
- Deep Brain Stimulation (DBS)
Conditions we treat
Whether it’s for you or a loved one, an adult or a child, you’ll find the help you need at at AHN. We care for a wide-variety of issues, from sleep problems to anxiety, to post-traumatic stress disorder, and beyond.
Our team of psychiatrists, clinical psychologists, master’s level clinicians, nurses, research staff, and support staff understand that behavioral health issues present differently for everyone. That’s why we specialize in a few key areas that allow us to offer an extra layer of personalized mental and behavioral health care. Our subspecialties include:
What is the difference between behavioral health and mental health?
Many times, the terms “mental health” and “behavioral health” are used interchangeably. However, there are some differences between these two terms. Here’s how we define them:
Behavioral health refers to the connection between your behaviors and the health of your body and mind. Often, behavioral health includes the treatment and prevention of behavioral health disorders, such as depression, anxiety, and substance use disorder.
Mental health includes our emotional, psychological, and social health. The state of your mental health may affect the way you handle stress, relate to others, and make choices. Many factors contribute to your mental health, including genetics, brain chemistry, trauma, or abuse, and family history.