Cheyenne Community Drug Abuse Treatment Council Inc/Pathfinder location & phone number

  • Our Address:
    1920 Thomes Avenue Suite 320
    Cheyenne, Wyoming

    Phone Number:
    (307) 635-0256
    We are open 24 hours a day 7 days a week.

Rehabs at Cheyenne Community Drug Abuse Treatment Council Inc/Pathfinder in Cheyenne Wyoming

  • Did you know that there is a ranking tool for Rehab? Knowing about Wyoming Rehab can make a difference. Cheyenne Community Drug Abuse Treatment Council Inc/Pathfinder ranks 2,571 out of 11,248.

10 Most Recent Comments

  •  Don't forget the annual wellness fair today!
    0
    rawlins,WY
    2 years, 7 months Ago
    Don't forget the annual wellness fair today!
  • 14
    cody,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    West Park Hospital shared Cactus Productions's photo.
  • 20
    cody,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Check out West Park in the Billings Gazette! Our EMS team is at it again!
  • 5
    casper,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Wyoming Recovery added a new photo.
  • 2
    rawlins,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Who Gets Depression: Depression affects people of all ages and all racial, ethnic and socioeconomic groups. But different groups of people do experience depression in different ways. Men. For cultural reasons, men may feel more shame about their depression and simply try to tough it out or use alcohol or drugs to self-medicate. Untreated depression in men can have devastating consequences, as men are about four times more likely to die by suicide than women. Women. Many factors unique to women’s lives play a role in whether they develop depression, including genetics, biology, reproduction, hormonal changes and interpersonal relationships. During their menstrual cycles, many women experience behavioral and physical changes. These changes can include depressed feelings, irritability and other emotional and physical changes. Many women with depression experience worse symptoms before their periods. Women who have premenstrual syndrome (PMS) or premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMDD) will experience gradually worsening symptoms until menstruation starts. Researchers are exploring how the cyclical change in hormones may affect the brain chemistry associated with depression. Many women experience a temporary mood disturbance after childbirth. But an estimated 9-16% of American women will experience postpartum depression, a disorder that occurs after pregnancy. Women with postpartum depression may find it difficult to function day-to-day because the illness can cause anxiety, insomnia, bouts of crying and thoughts of hurting themselves or the child. Seniors. Depression in elderly people often goes untreated because many people think that depression is a normal part of aging and a natural reaction to chronic illness, loss and social transition. Depression symptoms in older people may differ from younger people’s symptoms. Depression in seniors can be characterized by memory problems, vague complaints of pain and delusions. Depression can be a side effect of some medications commonly prescribed to older persons, such as medications to treat hypertension, and conditions such as heart attack, stroke, hip fracture or macular degeneration are known to be associated with the development of depression. LGBTQ. Lesbian, gay, bis**ual, transgender and questioning (LGBTQ) people are at higher risk for depression because they regularly face discrimination from society at large and sometimes from family, co-workers or classmates. The stigma experienced by some LGBTQ people can make them more vulnerable to mental health conditions like depression. Children and teens. All children experience ups and downs while growing up, but for some, the downs aren’t commonplace—they are symptoms of depression. Children and teens at higher risk for depression include those who have attention deficit/hyperactivity disorder, learning or anxiety disorders and oppositional defiance disorder. A young person who has experienced considerable stress or trauma, faced a significant loss or has a family history of mood disorders is at increased risk for depression. Children with depression are more likely to complain of aches and pains than to say they are depressed. Teens with depression may become aggressive, engage in risky behavior, abuse drugs or alcohol, do poorly in school or run away. When experiencing an episode, teens have an increased risk for suicide. In fact, suicide is the third-leading cause of death among children aged 15-19. - See more at: http://www.nami.org/Learn-More/Mental-Health-Conditions/Depression#sthash.d7siTdeW.dpuf
  • 0
    sheridan,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Volunteers of America Northern Rockies created an event.
  • 17
    casper,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Wyoming Recovery added a new photo.
  • 0
    rawlins,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Causes: Depression does not have a single cause. It can be triggered, or it may occur spontaneously without being associated with a life crisis, physical illness or other risk. Scientists believe several factors contribute to cause depression: •Trauma. When people experience trauma at an early age, it can cause long-term changes in how their brains respond to fear and stress. These brain changes may explain why people who have a history of childhood trauma are more likely to experience depression. •Genetics. Mood disorders and risk of suicide tend to run in families, but genetic inheritance is only one factor. Identical twins share 100% of the same genes, but will both develop depression only about 30% of the time. People who have a genetic tendency to develop depression are more likely to show signs at a younger age. While a person may have a genetic tendency, life factors and events seem to influence whether he or she will ever actually experience an episode. •Life circ**stances. Marital status, financial standing and where a person lives have an effect on whether a person develops depression, but it can be a case of “the chicken or the egg.” For example, depression is more common in people who are homeless, but the depression itself may be the reason a person becomes homeless. •Brain structure. Imaging studies have shown that the frontal lobe of the brain becomes less active when a person is depressed. Brain patterns during sleep change in a characteristic way. Depression is also associated with changes in how the pituitary gland and hypothalamus respond to hormone stimulation. •Other medical conditions. People who have a history of sleep disturbances, medical illness, chronic pain, anxiety, and attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) are more likely to develop depression. •Drug and alcohol abuse. Approximately 30% of people with substance abuse problems also have depression. - See more at: http://www.nami.org/Learn-More/Mental-Health-Conditions/Depression#sthash.RYCmIpsG.dpuf
  • 9
    rawlins,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Mental Health Awareness...
  • 12
    douglas,WY
    2 years, 8 months Ago
    Solutions For Life shared International Bipolar Foundation's photo.

10 Most Liked Comments near Cheyenne

  • 183
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    3 years Ago
    West Park Hospital and the Big Horn Basin Cancer Center would like to thank Denny Menholt Chevrolet in Cody, WY for donating $100 for every car sale this October! They sold over 55 vehicles! We appreciate you!!!
  • 124
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    3 years, 2 months Ago
    Congratulations to Jennifer Ball, Medical Oncology Clinic & Infusion Supervisor and Keith Ungrund, Chief Clinical Officer, for being awarded the Wyoming Norman S. Holt Award for Nursing Excellence! What an honor!
  • 94
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    3 years, 5 months Ago
    Congratulations to Rhonda Cordes! She was awarded the "Cathy Jansma Award" this year! She was nominated for always being on time, helpful, caring and willing to pick up extra shifts. She puts the patients first and is always willing to help in any way she can. Rhonda helps when asked with a smile and helps our patients to the best of her ability. We thank you Rhonda! - WPH Staff
  • 81
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    2 years, 10 months Ago
    West Park Hospital is proud to announce, Jessica Poley, our Lead Coder has been certified as the first Wyoming and Montana ICD-10-CM/PCS trainer! To learn more click the following link: http://bit.ly/1DnJpZa
  • 49
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    2 years, 12 months Ago
    Merry Christmas from our Big Horn Basin Cancer Center!
  • 46
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    3 years, 1 month Ago
    West Park Hospital posted a video.
  • 38
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    2 years, 10 months Ago
    Thank you Alison Beyer Photography for taking these amazing photos! We are excited to get patients moved in! West Park Hospital added 15 new photos to the alb**: New 2nd Floor Acute & Critical Care Photos.
  • 34
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    2 years, 11 months Ago
    Today is the 1st day to weigh-in for the Big Horn Radio "Losin' It @ Work" challenge! Have you and your teams signed up? Our 11 teams are ready the competition!
  • 34
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    2 years, 12 months Ago
    Check out our last community health event, Real People. Real Food. New events are posted almost every week at westparkhospital.org, so check it out! Your health is important and West Park Hospital is here as a resource for our community. Enjoy!
  • 32
    West Park Behavioral Health
    cody,WY
    3 years, 5 months Ago
    West Park Hospital updated their cover photo.
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