Telemedicine Psychiatry Services

Psychiatric Care for All Patients

Mental Healthcare in Florida, California, Nevada, Iowa, Nebraska, and Kansas

The use of video-based telepsychiatry helps meet patients’ needs for convenient and readily-accessible mental health services. Telepsychiatry has robust evidence that shows improved outcomes with high patient satisfaction. Nearly every condition can be appropriately treated via telepsychiatry.

All you need is a smartphone, a tablet, or a computer.

No need to download any apps, just click on “waiting room” on our website at your appointment time, and you’ll be connected. No commute time, no traffic, no wait. No worry about dropping off a script at the pharmacy either, because we will send your prescription electronically to the pharmacy of your choice during the appointment.

Don’t wait to live the life you’re meant to live, let us provide medical care for your mind and spirit.

Anxiety & Panic Disorder

Psychotic Disorders

Adjustment and Stress-related Conditions

Neurocognitive and Memory Disorders

Insomnia and Circadian Rhythm Disorders

Sexual Dysfunction

Insurance We Accept

Don't see your insurance company listed?

Schedule an Appointment with Lifetime Insight

Depressive Disorders

There are many different types of depressive disorders, each with its own symptoms and treatment options. The most common type of depression is major depressive disorder, which is characterized by a persistent feeling of sadness or emptiness, fatigue, difficulty concentrating, changes in appetite, and sleep disturbances. Treatment for major depressive disorder typically includes medication, therapy, and self-care. Other types of depressive disorders include dysthymia, peripartum depression, and seasonal affective disorder. Each of these disorders has its own unique symptoms and requires specific treatment.

Major depressive disorder can have psychotic features (characterized by the presence of hallucinations or delusions such as paranoia), melancholic features (with symptoms such as a lack of pleasure in activities normally enjoyed, significant weight loss, and insomnia), atypical features (characterized by increased appetite and weight gain, excessive sleepiness, and a lack of energy), and anxious features (characterized by anxious or mixed feelings of anxiety and depression). Each type of depression is treated slightly differently, but in all cases, therapy is essential to help people manage their symptoms. Depression is a serious condition that can have lasting effects if left untreated.

Treatment-resistant depression (TRD) is a type of depression that does not respond to traditional treatment methods, such as medication and therapy. This can be incredibly frustrating for people who are struggling with their mental health, as they may feel like they are doing everything they can and still not getting better. In cases of treatment-resistant depression, it may be necessary to explore more specialized or alternative treatments, such as electroconvulsive therapy (ECT), transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS), or ketamine. There are also many new medications being developed, and some already on the market, that may be effective for treating depression in ways that traditional medications have not been able to in the past.

‚ÄčImpulse Control Disorders
Impulse control disorders (ICDs) are a group of mental health conditions that involve difficulty controlling impulses. This can lead to impulsive behaviors that are harmful to oneself or others. ICDs are characterized by an inability to resist urges, impulses, or temptations that can lead to negative outcomes.

Some examples of impulse control disorders include gambling disorder, kleptomania, and intermittent explosive disorder.

There are a variety of medications that can be used to treat impulse control disorders. Some of the most common medications include antidepressants, anti-anxiety medications, and stimulants.

Studies have shown that mood stabilizers and antipsychotics may also help manage the symptoms. It is important to work with a healthcare provider to find the right medication and dosage for each individual, as there is no one-size-fits-all when treating these complicated groups of disorders.

There is some overlap between intermittent explosive disorder (IED) and bipolar disorder, as both can involve episodes of intense anger or violence. However, there are some key differences. IED is characterized by discrete episodes of explosive anger, while bipolar disorder includes a range of moods, including mania and depression. IED is also more likely to involve violence or destruction of property, while bipolar disorder may involve suicidal thoughts or behavior. It is important to see a healthcare provider to determine if you have IED or bipolar disorder so that you can receive the appropriate treatment, as they are very different from each other.

Traumatic Brain Injury
Traumatic brain injury (TBI) requires specialized treatment and care to address the wide range of symptoms that may occur. A person with TBI may experience anger, mood swings, depression, and anxiety, as well as difficulties with concentration and memory.

Some people don’t seek treatment because they don’t think they have TBI. Symptoms of a concussion can be mild and may not be recognized as an injury. It is important to seek medical attention if you are experiencing any symptoms after a concussion, even if those symptoms seem mild. It is important to work with a healthcare team that includes a neurologist, a therapist, and a psychiatrist to create a personalized treatment plan. This may include medications to address the mood swings, depression, and anxiety that commonly occur as part of the sequela. Psychiatrists can also help patients with concentration and memory difficulties by providing coping strategies, tools, and medication. Treatment for TBI is ongoing and may need to be adjusted over time as an individual’s needs change.