We can help manage mood swings.

Bipolar disorder is a mental health condition characterized by extreme mood swings, encompassing emotional highs (mania or hypomania) and lows (depression). At the Capital Institute, we have extensive experience in treating bipolar disorder, typically through a combination of medication and psychotherapy.

During depressive episodes, individuals may experience feelings of sadness, hopelessness, and a loss of interest or pleasure in most activities. Conversely, during manic or hypomanic phases (which are less severe than full mania), they may feel euphoric, energetic, or unusually irritable.

These mood swings can occur infrequently or multiple times within a year, and while most people may experience some emotional symptoms between episodes, others may not experience any. Despite being a lifelong condition, effective management of mood swings and other symptoms is achievable by following a structured treatment plan.

A Treatment Plan Can Help

If mood swings are affecting these areas of your life, the Capital Institute can help.

  • Sleep quality
  • Energy
  • Activity levels
  • Judgment
  • Behavior
  • Ability to think clearly

Request Your Consultation

Ready to get started? Have questions? Click below to contact our helpful New Patient Coordinator.

Bipolar Disorder Therapy Tailored For You

Individual therapy offers you the opportunity to establish a meaningful connection with a therapist who invests the time to understand your personal history, strengths, challenges, values, and goals. Your treatment is meticulously crafted to cater to your specific needs. Whether you prefer Teletherapy or in-person consultations at our Washington, DC location, we are here to provide tailored support.

  • Weekly and/or multiple times a week sessions
  • In-person & teletherapy services available
  • Range of fees to fit your budget

Obsessive Compulsive

Most people with OCD suffer from both obsessions and compulsions.


Post Traumatic Stress Disorder is a common reaction to very stressful or traumatic events.


Anxiety may include intense, persistent worry and fear about everyday situations.