top of page


Your Mental Health is in Good Hands

Psychologist Session


At We Care Psychiatry, we offer evidenced based mental  health treatment services. Since 2020, We Care Psychiatry, LLC has been committed to providing patients with all the tools and resources they need to maintain their mental health state. Check out the We Care Psychiatry Resource Center, and learn about ways to manage your mental and behavioral health condition. Check We Care Psychiatry Blog section for videos, and other resources that may assist you in being mentally healthy.

Supportive Friend


"The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic may be stressful for people. Fear and anxiety about a new disease and what could happen can be overwhelming and cause strong emotions in adults and children. Public health actions, such as social distancing, can make people feel isolated and lonely and can increase stress and anxiety. However, these actions are necessary to reduce the spread of COVID-19. Coping with stress in a healthy way will make you, the people you care about, and your community stronger.

Stress during an infectious disease outbreak can sometimes cause the following:

  • Fear and worry about your own health and the health of your loved ones, your financial situation or job, or loss of support services you rely on.

  • Changes in sleep or eating patterns.

  • Difficulty sleeping or concentrating.

  • Worsening of chronic health problems.

  • Worsening of mental health conditions.

  • Increased use of tobacco, and/or alcohol and other substances(CDC, 2020).

Psychology Session


How do I manage Anxiety and Panic attacks?

"Focus on things you can control • Stay home even if you do not feel sick. Wash your hands frequently with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. Do not touch your face with unwashed hands. For more information on how to prevent COVID-19, visit • Limit the amount of time you spend watching and reading the news. Stick to trustworthy information sources such or For real-time updates, text “COVID” to 692-692. Message and data rates may apply. • Create and maintain a daily routine, including exercise, healthy eating, and enough sleep. 2. Stay connected • Talk to friends, family, and other supports daily by phone, video chat, text, and email. • Help others by reaching out to them. This benefits the person being helped and the helper. 3. Use relaxation techniques • Take slow, deep breaths. Breathe in through your nose and breathe out through your mouth. Notice your stomach expand as you breathe in, and feel it contract as you breathe out. Repeat. • Practice mindfulness, which is the practice of being aware and present. Ground yourself in the present by bringing your attention to your current surroundings. For example, take the time to notice five things you see, four things you feel, three things you hear, two things you smell, and one thing you taste. • Take a warm bath or shower. • Rest in a dark, quiet room. How can I help someone having a panic attack? • Stay calm yourself. Being calm, understanding, and nonjudgmental may help reduce the individual’s panic. • Help them focus on their breathing. Find a quiet place for you both to sit. Guide them to take slow, deep breaths for a few minutes. • Do something physical. Together, raise and lower your arms or stamp your feet. It can help to burn off some of the individual’s stress. • Distract them. Ask them to name five things around them or talk soothingly about something you both enjoy. • Encourage your loved one to seek help. Once the panic attack is over, they may feel embarrassed. Reassure them and encourage them to seek help. For well-being and emotional support, they can reach out to NYC Well by calling 888-NYC-WELL (888-692- 9355), texting “WELL” to 65173, or chatting at The NYS COVID-19 Emotional Support Helpline at 844-863-9314 is staffed 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., seven days a week. The phone line is staffed with specially trained volunteer professionals who are there to listen, support and refer if needed.

Support Group


Take care of your mental health

You may experience increased stress during this pandemic. Fear and anxiety can be overwhelming and cause strong emotions.

Get immediate help in a crisis

Woman on Window Sill


Depression is treatable even when other illness is present. Do not dismiss depression as a normal part of having a chronic illness. Effective treatment for depression is available and can help even if you have another medical illness or condition. If you or a loved one think you have depression, it is important to tell your health care provider and explore treatment options. You should also inform the health care provider about all treatments or medications you are already receiving, including treatment for depression (prescribed medications and dietary supplements). Sharing information can help avoid problems with multiple medications interfering with each other. It also helps the provider stay informed about your overall health and treatment issues.

Supportive Friend




           BY  APPOINTMENT




  • Facebook
  • Instagram

Thanks for submitting!

Therapy Office
bottom of page