Whether you’re newly diagnosed with a condition or you’ve been managing it for years, tracking and responding to your symptoms is an important part of healing and recovery. Take a look at these learning tracks to help you manage your symptoms. To view this content, you'll need to log in.
Learn how to track your anger and identify things you can do to improve your anger management skills.Start Managing Anger
Learn to identify and explore patterns when anxiety occurs (or does not occur), develop a plan and identify tools to manage anxiety.Start Mastering Anxiety
Learn how to identify and discover patterns of your symptoms (or distress). You will also learn what you can do to manage them.Start My Symptoms
Improving ConcentrationLearn to identify and explore patterns when difficulties with concentration occurs (or does not occur), and identify tools to improve concentration.Start Improving Concentration
Managing Distressing Voices
Learn to identify and explore patterns when the voices occur (or do not occur), develop a plan and identify tools to manage distressing voices.Start Managing Distressing Voices
Managing False BeliefsLearn to identify and explore patterns when false beliefs occur (or do not occur), develop a plan and identify tools to manage false beliefs.Start Managing False Beliefs
Managing Self HarmLearn how to examine self-harm patterns, hear success stories, and discover tools and resources to manage urges to self-harm.Start Managing Self harm
Learn to identify and explore patterns when depression occurs (or does not occur), develop a plan and identify tools to manage depression.Start Overcoming Depression
Understanding the Risks and Benefits of Antipsychotic Meds
Learn more about the benefits and risks of antipsychotic medicine, hear what others have done and explore next steps in your journey to use medications optimally for your recovery.Start Understanding Antipsychotic Meds
BlueCross BlueShield of Western New York contracts with Pat Deegan and CommonGround, a separate company, to provide this program to members.
Learn more about Pat Deegan’s work in behavioral health at www.patdeegan.com