By Richard Velleman, Eric Davis, Gina Smith, Michael Drage
This ebook offers a chain of instances of psychosocial interventions with schizophrenia and different severe psychological well-being difficulties.
Co-authored by means of a number pros in numerous roles, in addition to carers and repair clients.
Captures the advantages of a real alliance among the carrier person and their scientific employee.
Details the talents and data wanted for interventions in more than a few settings, together with outreach paintings and kin paintings, remedy on acute wards, in addition to organisational switch.
Introductions and conclusions to every case study the consequences for perform and coverage.
Chapter 1 Psychosocial advancements: in the direction of a version of restoration (pages 1–21): Eric Davis, Richard Velleman, Gina Smith and Michael Drage
Chapter 2 Shared taking care of a primary Episode of Psychosis: a chance to advertise wish and restoration (pages 22–40): Mandy Reed and Caroline Stevens
Chapter three Integrating kinfolk and person ways with those who event Bipolar illness (pages 41–60): Annie Higgs and Roger Thompson
Chapter four confident Risk?Taking inside of relations Intervention (pages 61–79): Gina Smith, Alison Drage, Emily Drage, James Drage and Michael Drage
Chapter five Assertive Outreach and relatives paintings (pages 80–97): Frank Burbach, John Carter, Jane Carter and Matthew Carter
Chapter 6 Relapse Prevention in Bipolar affliction with employees who're additionally provider clients (pages 98–116): Eric Davis, man Undrill and Lauren Samuels
Chapter 7 Women's reviews of Psychosis: popularity of Gendered distinction (pages 117–134): Vicky Macdougall, Karen Luckett and Megan Jones
Chapter eight strengthen Agreements, increase Directives and Pre?Emptive Care?Planning (pages 135–153): Steve Brooks, Jo Denney and John Mikeson
Chapter nine restoration from Voice?Hearing via Groupwork (pages 154–171): Keith Coupland and Tim Cuss
Chapter 10 restoration via activities in First?Episode Psychosis (pages 172–193): Sean Adams, Lydia Bishop and Jane Bellinger
Chapter eleven Employment, psychological future health and PSI: career is Everyone's task (pages 194–210): Sarah?joy Boldison, Rosie Davies, Hilary Hawkes, Christiane speed and Ruth Sayers
Chapter 12 utilizing powerful administration options to Facilitate the supply of PSI (pages 211–227): Debbie Furniss and Eric Davis
Chapter thirteen Carer?Practitioner Collaboration in examine and evaluate (pages 228–240): Willm Mistral, Michael Drage, Gina Smith, Siobhan Floyd and Nicola Cocks
Chapter 14 altering perform (pages 241–255): Gina Smith, Michael Drage, Eric Davis and Richard Velleman
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Additional resources for Changing Outcomes in Psychosis: Collaborative Cases from Users, Carers and Practitioners
In a sense, both PSI and recovery ideas share the ethos and the necessity of ‘partnership/collaborative working’. The emphasis stressed within this book, on integrating both psychosocial and pharmacological interventions, and working with (as opposed to against, or at best in spite of ) users, carers, and the wider community, means that PSI-plus-medication tends to be more holistic and person-centred. It is also an approach where a more developed partnership ethos is used, where clinical staﬀ work alongside users and their carers.
Mental Health Promotion and a Recovery Approach Stigma reduction is seen as central to the NSF (Department of Health 999), especially in relation to Standard One, which addresses mental health promotion, stating that the NSF aims: ‘to ensure health and social services promote mental health and reduce the discrimination and social exclusion associated with mental health problems’ (p. 4). The MHPIG (Department of Health 200) further reinforced the importance of mental health promotion. A number of beneﬁts of doing this are identiﬁed in the MHPIG which envisages that a more health-promoting approach would: 4 Psychosocial Developments • improve physical health and well-being • prevent or reduce the occurrence of some mental health problems, notably behavioural disorders, depression and anxiety and substance misuse • assist recovery from mental health problems • improve mental health services and the quality of life for people experiencing mental health problems • strengthen the capacity of communities to support social inclusion, tolerance and participation and reduce vulnerability to socio-economic stresses • increase the ‘mental health literacy’ of individuals, organisations and communities and • improve health at work, increasing productivity and reducing sickness absence.
Research shows that progress in the ﬁrst few years following a ﬁrst episode of psychosis is highly signiﬁcant in determining the course of mental disorder (Birchwood 2000; Petersen et al. 2005), yet there are often long delays in people receiving treatment (Birchwood, Jackson and Todd 998). ‘Late intervention’ can lead to young people presenting to services in crisis, having experienced several missed opportunities for detection and treatment. Individuals are then often hospitalised under the Mental Health Act (MHA) 983 (Department of Health 983) into stressful environments that can generate post-traumatic stress disorder in addition to the psychosis and an unwillingness to keep in contact with services after discharge from hospital (World Health Organisation 2004).