Partnering for Recovery in Mental Health. A Practical Guide to Person–Centered Planning - Product Image

Partnering for Recovery in Mental Health. A Practical Guide to Person–Centered Planning

  • ID: 2720752
  • Book
  • 214 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Partnering for Recovery in Mental Health is a practical guide for conducting person and family–centered recovery planning with individuals with serious mental illnesses and their families. It is derived from the authors extensive experience in articulating and implementing recovery–oriented practice and has been tested with roughly 3,000 providers who work in the field as well as with numerous post–graduate trainees in psychology, social work, nursing, and psychiatric rehabilitation. It has consistently received highly favorable evaluations from health care professionals as well as people in recovery from mental illness.

This guide represents a new clinical approach to the planning and delivery of mental health care. It emerges from the mental health recovery movement, and has been developed in the process of the efforts to transform systems of care at the local, regional, and national levels to a recovery orientation. It will be an extremely useful tool for planning care within the context of current health care reform efforts and increasingly useful in the future, as systems of care become more person–centered. Consistent with other patient–centered care planning approaches, this book adapts this process specifically to meet the needs of persons with serious mental illnesses and their families.Partnering for Recovery in Mental Health is an invaluable guide for any person involved directly or indirectly in the provision, monitoring, evaluation, or use of community–based mental health care.

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Acknowledgments ix

Module 1: What is mental health recovery and how does it relate to person–centered care planning? 1

Module 2: Key principles and practices of person–centered care planning 23

Module 3: Preparing for the journey: Understanding various types of recovery plans and orienting participants to the PCCP process 53

Module 4: Strength–based assessment, integrated understanding, and setting priorities 71

Module 5: Creating the plan through a team meeting 91

Module 6: Documentation of PCCP: Writing the plan to honor the person AND satisfy the chart 113

Module 7: So you have a person–centered care plan, now what? Plan implementation and quality monitoring 147

Module 8: PCCP implementation: Common concerns and person–centered responses 181

Index 201

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Janis Tondora PsyD, Assistant Professor, Department of Psychiatry, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT, US

Rebecca Miller PhD, Associate Research Scientist, Department of Psychiatry, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT, US

Mike Slade PhD, Professor of Health Services Research, Health Service and Population Research Department, Institute of Psychiatry, King s College London, London, UK

Larry Davidson PhD, Professor of Psychiatry, Department of Psychiatry, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, CT, US

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