Comprehensive Versus Usual Community Care for First-Episode Psychosis: 2-Year Outcomes From the NIMH RAISE Early Treatment Program.

@article{Kane2016ComprehensiveVU,
  title={Comprehensive Versus Usual Community Care for First-Episode Psychosis: 2-Year Outcomes From the NIMH RAISE Early Treatment Program.},
  author={John M. Kane and Delbert G Robinson and Nina Schooler and Kim T Mueser and David Lewis Penn and Robert A. Rosenheck and Jean Addington and Mary F Brunette and Christoph U Correll and Sue E Estroff and Patricia Marcy and James Robinson and Piper S. Meyer-Kalos and Jennifer D Gottlieb and Shirley M Glynn and David W. Lynde and Ronny Pipes and Benji T. Kurian and Alexander Luke Miller and Susan T Azrin and Amy B. Goldstein and Joanne B Severe and Haiqun Lin and Kyaw J Sint and Majnu John and Robert K Heinssen},
  journal={The American journal of psychiatry},
  year={2016},
  volume={173 4},
  pages={362-72}
}
OBJECTIVE The primary aim of this study was to compare the impact of NAVIGATE, a comprehensive, multidisciplinary, team-based treatment approach for first-episode psychosis designed for implementation in the U.S. health care system, with community care on quality of life. METHOD Thirty-four clinics in 21 states were randomly assigned to NAVIGATE or community care. Diagnosis, duration of untreated psychosis, and clinical outcomes were assessed via live, two-way video by remote, centralized… CONTINUE READING
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