Atlanta Anxiety Treatment
Anxiety Treatment Clinic of Atlanta serves the NE Atlanta area with evidence-based treatment for panic, social, obsessive-compulsive, and generalized anxiety disorders. The Atlanta anxiety treatment office does not do residential treatment. However, intensive based treatment is available, where we would see you multiple times per week. Intensive anxiety treatment is very successful at reducing anxiety quickly. You and your therapist will work together to figure out the best treatment options.
(678) 948-7070 (call or text)
The Atlanta anxiety treatment office does not do residential treatment. You and your therapist will work together to figure out the best treatment options.
Intensive treatment is tailored to individuals who are fully motivated and committed to making a change as quickly as possible. Using the latest research combined with evidence-based treatment, individuals suffering with anxiety will be able to live more fulfilling lives. With this intensive treatment, individuals do not have to spend months or years in therapy.
The intensive treatment is not for everyone. It takes time, finances, and dedication in order to overcome the anxiety, but the benefits absolutely outweigh the cost. This is ideal for someone who has a busy schedule or for individuals who are ready to end their suffering. This treatment basically takes all of the elements in our traditional treatment and brings in all together in one week. Thus, it saves time and can save money over traditional treatment.
Overall, this is a wonderful alternative to the traditional therapy and has been proven to be very successful for certain people. We pride ourselves on getting out of the office and into the situations that bring up anxiety. In these situations, we can deal with and break the thoughts and fears that come with anxiety.
Our intensive treatment programs are an efficient and effective way to get past anxiety. We spend a great deal of time with clients in our intensive treatment program and we get a high volume of requests. The intensive program is not a good fit for everyone. We want to make sure that we can serve you as best as possible.
Cody, M. W., Steinman, S. A., & Teachman, B. A. (in press). True and false memories in social anxiety disorder: Effects of speech anticipation and social content. Cognitive Therapy and Research. Available online: doi:10.1007/s10608-015-9712-6.
Nicholson, D. R., Cody, M. W., & Beck, J. G. (2015). Anxiety in musicians: On and off stage. Psychology of Music, 43, 438-449. doi:10.1177/0305735614540018
Cody, M. W., Clerkin, E. M., Stevens, E. S., Gasser, M. L., Pasciuti, M. L., & Teachman, B. A. (2014). Social anxiety disorder and global/local performance on a visuospatial processing task. Journal of Experimental Psychopathology, 5, 83-96. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.5127/jep.035013
Cody, M. W., & Teachman, B. A. (2011). Global and local evaluations of public speaking performance in social anxiety. Behavior Therapy, 42, 601-611. doi:10.1016/j.beth.2011.01.004
Cody, M. W., & Teachman, B. A. (2010). Post-event processing and memory bias for performance feedback in social anxiety. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 24, 468-479. doi:10.1016/j.janxdis.2010.03.003
Clerkin, E. M., Cody, M. W., Stefanucci, J. K., Proffitt, D. R., & Teachman, B. A. (2009). Imagery and fear influence height perception. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 23, 381-386. doi:10.1016/j.janxdis.2008.12.002
Teachman, B. A., Stefanucci, J. K., Clerkin, E. M., Cody, M. W., & Proffitt, D. R. (2008). A new mode of fear expression: Perceptual bias in height fear. Emotion, 8, 296-301. doi:10.1037/1528-3518.104.22.1686
Teachman, B. A., Cody, M. W., & Clerkin, E. M. (2010). Clinical applications of implicit social cognition theories and methods. In B. Gawronski & B. K. Payne (Eds.), Handbook of implicit social cognition: Measurement, theory, and applications (pp.489-521). New York: Guilford Press.
Dr. Craig D. Marker is a licensed psychologist and founder of the Anxiety Treatment Clinic. He has specialized training and experience working with anxiety disorders, including Social Anxiety, Panic Disorder, and Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). Dr. Marker earned his doctoral degree from the Chicago Medical School, followed by postdoctoral respecialization at the University of Virginia. He then completed a postdoctoral research fellowship at the University of Florida. He is currently an associate professor at Mercer University. He has many publications on anxiety disorders. His most recent book on Generalized Anxiety Disorder is written for clinicians. Below are a few of his recent publications.
Kendall, P. C., Comer, J. S., Marker, C. D., Creed, T. A., Puliafico, A. C., Hughes, A. A., Martin, E. D., et al. (2009). In-session exposure tasks and therapeutic alliance across the treatment of childhood anxiety disorders. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 77(3), 517–525. doi:10.1037/a0013686
Marker, C.D., & Aylward, A. G. (2011). Generalized Anxiety Disorder in the series Advances in Psychotherapy, Evidence Based Practice (1st ed.). Hogrefe Publishing.
Marker, C. D., Calamari, J. E., Woodard, J. L., & Riemann, B. C. (2006). Cognitive self-consciousness, implicit learning and obsessive-compulsive disorder. Journal of Anxiety Disorders, 20(4), 389–407. doi:10.1016/j.janxdis.2005.03.003
Marker, C. D., Comer, J. S., Abramova, V., & Kendall, P. C. (in press). The Reciprocal Relationship Between Alliance and Symptom Improvement Across the Treatment of Childhood Anxiety. Journal of Clinical Child & Adolescent Psychology, doi:10.1080/15374416.2012.723261
Teachman, B. A, Marker, C. D., & Clerkin, E. M. (2010). Catastrophic misinterpretations as a predictor of symptom change during treatment for panic disorder. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 78(6), 964–975.
Teachman, Bethany A., Marker, C. D., & Smith-Janik, S. B. (2008). Automatic associations and panic disorder: Trajectories of change over the course of treatment. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 76(6), 988–1002. doi:10.1037/a0013113