OCD Wisconsin

Awareness. Education. Compassion. Hope.

OCD Wisconsin seeks to raise understanding and reduce stigma, improve access to resources and support, offer hope and improve quality of life through awareness of effective OCD treatment and research.

Founded in 2013 as an Affiliate of the International OCD Foundation (IOCDF), we sponsor events such as our popular “Ask the Experts” community panel discussions and accredited continuing medical education conferences, providing quality, evidence-based resources for individuals with OCD, their families, healthcare providers and communities.

Visit us at the WSCA Conference February 18-20, 2020!

We are excited to join school counselors from around the state at the annual Wisconsin School Counselor Association Conference this week in Madison. Our counselors are eager for information and resources on mental health supports for their students, and are eager for more information on OCD. Hope to see you there!

May 30, 2020
One Million Steps 4 OCD Walk


In 2012, Denis Asselin walked over 500 miles — or roughly one million steps — from his home in Cheyney, PA, to Boston, MA, in memory of his son Nathaniel. Nathaniel took his own life at just 24, after a long struggle with severe body dysmorphic disorder (BDD) and obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD).

We are thrilled to announce this year’s event will take place at the nationally renowned Pettit Ice Center in Milwaukee. Bring your friends and family to support OCD Wisconsin.

We’ll take a lap or two around their 443 meter track, meet individuals with OCD and their loved ones, and learn more about resources in Wisconsin for those suffering with this disorder.

“Picture standing in a room filled with flies and pouring a bottle of syrup over yourself. The flies constantly swarm about you, buzzing around your head and in your face. You swat and swat, but they keep coming. The flies are like obsessional thoughts — you can’t stop them, you just have to fend them off. The swatting is like compulsions — you can’t resist the urge to do it, even though you know it won’t really keep the flies at bay more than for a brief moment.” — Cheryl Little Sutton