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Care Planning in Mental Health. Promoting Recovery. 2nd Edition

  • ID: 2586548
  • Book
  • 248 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Care planning and delivery are essential parts of everyday practice for all mental health practitioners. This new edition of Care Planning in Mental Health: Promoting Recovery moves away from a professionally–oriented model of care planning towards the active promotion of the personal narrative as being central to planning effective mental health care. It outlines essential concepts linked to the recovery process which is carried out in partnership with people with mental health problems and those closest to them.

New to this edition:

  • A stronger, more explicit focus on recovery
  • A unique interpretation and explication of the recovery process
  • A greater promotion of the centrality of personhood
  • Examples drawing on a range of international perspectives and experiences
  • Enhanced user–friendly pedagogy, including practical case illustrations and first–hand accounts throughout

Care Planning in Mental Health: Promoting Recovery is an ideal resource for anyone involved in the field of mental health care.  It is also a valuable learning resource for students studying mental health care and the qualified and experienced practitioner wishing to gain a fresh approach to planning recovery–focused care.

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Contributors ix

1 Introduction: The Emergence of Recovery as a Key Concept 1Stephan D. Kirby, Angela Hall and Mike Wren

The chapters 10

2 Experiencing Recovery 18Aidan Moesby and Sandra Cleminson

3 Recovery as a Framework for Care Planning 25Jim Campbell, Theo Stickley, Sarah Bonney and Nicola Wright

Introduction 25

Recovery debated 27

Historical context 28

Recovery concepts in the literature 30

The social construction of recovery 39

Models for recovery 40

Conclusion 45

Section 1: Surviving 53

4 Discovering the Person 55Angela Hall and Donna Piper

Introduction 55

Conclusion 67

5 Parity of Esteem 71Mike Wren and Natalie Iley

Introduction 71

Parity of esteem considerations 72

Personalising parity of esteem 75

6 Holistic Care: Physical Health, Mental Health and Social Factors 84Teresa Moore and Scott Godfrey

Recovery 85

Promoting health and recovery 86

Physical considerations for quality of care 87

Medical considerations for quality of care 88

Emotional considerations for quality of care 89

Social consideration for quality of care 90

Lifestyle considerations for quality of care 90

Educational considerations for quality of care 91

Practice–related considerations for quality of care 92

Emergency department and mental health 92

Preventative considerations for quality of care 94

Conclusion 96

7 Strengths and Diversities: A Substance Misuse Perspective 100Julie Wardell

Introduction 100

Background to substance misuse 101

Approaches to substance misuse 102

Government strategy and substance misuse 103

Recovery and substance misuse 104

Evaluating recovery from substance misuse 110

Conclusion 111

Section 2: Managing 115

8 The Legal and Ethical Landscape 117Charlotte Chisnell and Gordon J. Mitchell

Review of the Mental Health Act 1983 118

The Mental Health Acts 1983 and 2007 120

Supervised Community Treatment (SCT)/Community treatment: section 17A–section 17G 120

Mental Health Tribunal (MHT) 121

Age–appropriate services 122

Electro–convulsive therapy 122

Advocacy and rights 122

Revised Code of Practice and principles 123

Changes to the Mental Capacity Act 2005 123

The Mental Capacity Act 2005 124

The authorisation of Deprivation of Liberty safeguards 127

Urgent authorisation 129

Conclusion 129

9 Enabling Risk to Aid Recovery 132Angela Hall

Introduction 132

Risk and regulation 134

Impact of inquiries 134

Exploring risk issues 136

Enabling risk 138

Risk management cycle 139

Conclusion 143

Acknowledgement 144

10 Collaborating Across the Boundaries 146Mike Wren, Stephan D. Kirby and Angela Hall

Introduction 146

Collaborating across professional boundaries 152

Policy drivers 155

Conclusions 157

Section 3: Thriving 161

11 Relationships and Recovery 163Stephan D. Kirby

The therapeutic alliance 168

A model of therapeutic alliance in mental health recovery 172

Conclusions 175

12 Holistic Care Planning for Recovery 179Devon Marston and Jenny Weinstein

The recovery approach 179

Holistic person–centred care planning 180

Barriers to person–centred care planning 181

What would good care planning look like? 181

How can change be achieved? 182

A holistic response at admission to hospital 182

Experiences of people from BME communities 183

Risk assessment and keeping women safe 187

Continuity of care planning 190

Recognising skills and potential to aid recovery 190

Planning a return to work 191

Personalisation 192

Conclusions 193

13 Recovery–Orientated Practice in Education 197Mike Fleet

Introduction 197

Challenges to implementing recovery in education 198

The quality of experience for both nurse and service user 199

Redefining service user involvement 204

Transforming the workforce to deliver service user–led education 205

Establishing a ‘Recovery Education Centre’ 205

Changing the way we approach risk assessment and management 206

Increasing opportunities for building a life ‘beyond illness’ 207

Increasing ‘personalisation’ and choice 207

Conclusion 209

14 The Recovery Journey 217Stephan D. Kirby

Survive (domain) 219

Manage (domain): ‘reconstruction’ 219

Thrive (domain) 220

‘Deconstruction’ 221

‘Consolidation’ 222

15 Conclusions: Reflection on the Future (Again) 223Stephan D. Kirby, Mike Wren and Angela Hall

…And in closing 225

Index 229

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Angela Hall
Mike Wren
Stephan Kirby
Note: Product cover images may vary from those shown