Mental Health Treatment Facility & Hospital in Philadelphia

If you or a loved one is struggling with a mental health disorder, finding the right treatment can be a challenge. We’re here to help you determine whether the care we offer is the right fit.

Learn About Mental Health Disorder Treatment

Learn about mental health treatment at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Belmont Behavioral Hospital, a mental health treatment center in Philadelphia, provides personalized comprehensive care to children, adolescents, adults, and older adults who are struggling with a range of behavioral and mental health issues, including but not limited to the following:

Adjustment Disorders

Learn more about adjustment disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Adjustment disorders
These are characterized by distressing emotional and/or behavioral symptoms that result from an identifiable stressor.

Personality Disorders

Learn more about personality disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Borderline personality disorder
This disorder is characterized by impulsivity as well as persistent patterns of instability in affect, self-image, and relationships.

Schizophrenia Spectrum and other Psychotic Disorders

Learn more about schizophrenia spectrum disorders and other psychotic disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Brief psychotic disorder
Symptoms of this disorder include temporary episodes of disorganized speech, hallucinations, delusions, and/or catatonic or grossly disorganized behaviors.

Delusional disorder
Delusions involve holding onto certain beliefs that an individual will refuse to disavow even in the face over overwhelming contradictory evidence.

Schizoaffective disorder
Individuals who have schizoaffective disorder will experience the symptoms of schizophrenia as well as symptoms of mania and/or major depression.

Schizophrenia
Symptoms such as hallucinations, delusions, disorganized speech, and catatonia can make it difficult for people with schizophrenia to interpret or interact with their environment.

Disruptive, Impulse-Control, and Conduct Disorders

Learn more about disruptive, impulse-control, and conduct disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Conduct disorder
People who have this disorder may engage in repetitive and persistent behaviors that infringe upon the basic rights of others or contradictory to age-appropriate societal norms.

Oppositional defiant disorder
Individuals who have ODD will have difficulty getting along with others, and will be prone to violent outbursts, antagonizing behaviors, and a disregard for authority.

Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders

Learn more about obsessive-compulsive disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Obsessive-compulsive disorder
OCD is characterized by persistent, recurrent, and unwanted thoughts, urges, and/or behaviors.

Anxiety Disorders

Learn more about anxiety disorders treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Panic Disorder
This disorder is characterized by sudden and recurrent episodes of extreme fear, racing heartbeat, sensation of choking, and similar unpleasant physical and psychological symptoms.

Symptoms & Clinical Concerns

Learn more about symptoms and clinical concerns treated at Belmont Behavioral Hospital in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Aggression
This behavior, which can be symptomatic of disorders such as ODD, includes acting or speaking in a hostile or violent manner toward others.

Delirium
This experience includes confused thoughts, reduced understanding or awareness of one’s surroundings, and significant disturbances in cognitive functioning.

Psychosis
This involves a separation from the reality in which one exists. Symptoms of psychosis can include strange physical behaviors, disorganized thoughts, visual and/or auditory hallucinations, and delusions.

Self-harm
This term describes several behaviors that are engaged in for the purpose of inflicting damage onto one’s own body, such as cutting or burning one’s skin, breaking one’s bones, or pulling out one’s hair.

Suicidal ideation
Any thoughts of ending one’s own life, from a brief consideration of doing so through the development of a specific plan for how, when, and were to kill oneself, fall under the description of suicidal ideation.

Trauma
Painful, upsetting, or tragic events such as military combat, physical attack, sexual assault, serious illness, natural disasters, automobile accidents, and the sudden death of a loved one, fall under the category of trauma.