New Thinking about Mental Health and Employment
Until recently it has been assumed that people who experience severe and enduring mental health problems are unable to work, unless or until they recover. That assumption is now being challenged by international research demonstrating that, with the right support, people can succeed in finding and keeping a job even when they continue to need support from mental health services. New Thinking about Mental Health and Employment draws together the research undertaken to date and combines it with mental health service users¿ perspectives on the workplace to validate key points. Vital reading at both policy and practitioner levels, this book will be of great value to mental health nurses, social workers, general practitioners, psychiatrists and occupational therapists. It will also be of interest to employment advisors, government departments, commissioners, and policy makers and shapers.
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new thinking on employability
What do service users want?
Whats kept me working?
what do we know about what works?
where are we now?
achieve approach assessment barriers benefits Bob Grove Bond G Centre for Mental Chapter clients clinical community mental health Department of Health diagnosis discrimination effective employ employers employment officers employment outcomes employment support evidence experience factors focus Health and Social health service users hospital individual interview involved Jenny Secker Job Centre job retention service job retention team King's College London manager medication ment mental health problems mental health professionals mental health services mental health system mental health teams mental ill health occupational therapy open employment opportunities organisation participants Patience Seebohm patient Paul Grey person placement programmes Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal Psychiatric Services Rachel Perkins recovery recovery model Rethink Graphics Rinaldi role schizophrenia self-help groups service users severe mental illness Social Exclusion social firms South West London staff symptoms tion Unlocking Potential vocational rehabilitation voluntary workplace