There’s an alarming rise in mood disorders such as anxiety and depression, as well as substance abuse across the country.
Whether we know it or not, many of us struggle with some type of addictive behavior… it could be something as seemingly benign as compulsive texting, social networking or shopping … or something more devastating such as opiate dependency, alcoholism or gambling.
And far too many of us are in problematic relationships — that are what I call “addictionships,” a term I have coined to describe relationships that don’t work well because they are built on erroneous beliefs about ourselves and others.
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Dr. Raj Juneja
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T. Rajiv Juneja, M.D., M.S. is double Board Certified in Adult Psychiatry and Addiction Medicine. Prior to entering medical school he completed graduate training in Neurosciences at Northwestern University. After completing his medical degree at St. Georges University School of Medicine, he completed his psychiatric training in New York City at St. Luke’s Roosevelt Hospital Center, a Columbia University Hospital. He was Chief Resident in his final year of psychiatric training and completed a fellowship in psychoanalysis at New York University. He also completed a two year program at William Alanson White Psychoanalytic Institute in New York in the area of organizational and system dynamics. Currently, he is a fellow at the University of Arizona Integrative and Alternative medicine studying under the leadership of Dr Andrew Weil.
Dr. Juneja moved to the United States at the age of 6 from India with his family and began what he realized later to be a journey of transition and transformation. His initial desire to complete his medical degree mainly stemmed from cultural and familial pressures to “do the right thing”. It was not until much later and when he completed it did he begin looking for real understanding of self. What he says is, “I realized that self-worth is something we’re born with and a sense of purpose can never come from the outside, it must be found within”.
Dr. Juneja works daily to help those who have lost control of their lives to addiction and mental illness. He also Chairs the committee on public education for the American Psychiatry Association New Jersey chapter. He believes that “We want to address our problems before they lead to complete breakdown and result in illness”. Thus, this website was launched to provide an arena in which individuals could learn and ask anonymous ask questions about issues related to mental, emotional, physical and spiritual health in hope of increasing self awareness and living a happier life.