This program allows time to fully explore mood (e.g. depression, bipolar disorder) and/or anxiety disorders and, where applicable, the intersection of these in combination with substance use issues.
For women with complex trauma, a comprehensive integration of therapy and clinical care provided in a dedicated unit.
Homewood Health has a long history as a leader in treating eating disorders, mental health, trauma, addiction and concurrent disorders. We can advise on a treatment program that would be best suited for you.
One of the first of its kind in Canada, the Women’s Trauma & Concurrent program, a program for women and all who identify as female, is a new treatment offering soon to launch in early 2024. This inpatient program will offer deep expertise in the treatment of complex trauma for women, with or without a concurrent substance use disorder, in a dedicated unit at Homewood Health Centre.
While the core needs of those who have experienced trauma are the same regardless of gender, some women may require additional support in the way that they access care. Women with complex trauma, (those who have experienced repeated exposure to interpersonal trauma such as sexual assault and intimate partner violence) may have trouble feeling safe in a mixed gender environment.
Visit again soon for full details, or fill out the form below and one of our friendly intake team members will reach out with additional information as it becomes available.
Homewood has extensive experience in treating complex and co-occurring disorders. It is often the case that individuals may be suffering from multiple conditions, which can complicate recovery if not identified and addressed. Our clinical approach is designed to help build an understanding of how different issues may affect the individual and employ evidence-based treatment that provides the foundation, knowledge and tools necessary to address these conditions and help build the skills required to sustain long-term recovery.
At Homewood Health we recognize that family and/or friends are an important part of a patient’s social support system, and family/friend involvement is determined based on the patient’s individual needs.
If you feel that someone’s mental health issue or substance use is impacting their ability to function well, there are ways to initiate the conversation and show that you care.