Corpus ID: 169591814

Recovery Co-design and Peer Workforce Development in the Acute Inpatient Setting

@inproceedings{Chavulak2016RecoveryCA,
  title={Recovery Co-design and Peer Workforce Development in the Acute Inpatient Setting},
  author={Jacinta Chavulak and Liam Buckley and Melissa Petrakis},
  year={2016}
}
A key priority of Victoria’s Department of Health and Human Services is to improve patient care, wait times and experiences within EDs (2009). This priority recognises that the ED can be a very stressful environment for those who work in it and those who access it, which is intensified by people presenting with mental health issues. For those who present with these issues in an already distressed state, the ED can be a traumatising experience (Hamilton & Love 2010). Although there have been… Expand

References

SHOWING 1-4 OF 4 REFERENCES
Toward the Implementation of Mental Health Consumer Provider Services
TLDR
Using literature and study findings, an organizational change framework and other strategies to overcome potential implementation challenges of CP services are suggested. Expand
Embodying Recovery: A Qualitative Study of Peer Work in a Consumer-Run Service Setting
TLDR
The characteristics that constitute peer support and its contribution to recovery are clarified, and three themes that describe how peer support influences recovery are identified: transforming experience into expertise, understanding the mechanics of peer support, and launching peers towards their own recovery. Expand
Patient restrictions: Are there ethical alternatives to seclusion and restraint?
TLDR
Nurses’ and physicians’ perceptions of what actually happens when an aggressive behaviour episode occurs on the ward and what alternatives to seclusion and restraint are actually in use as normal standard practice in acute psychiatric care are explored. Expand
Safewards: a new model of conflict and containment on psychiatric wards
  • L. Bowers
  • Medicine
  • Journal of psychiatric and mental health nursing
  • 2014
TLDR
A comprehensive explanatory model of differences in rates of violence, self-harm, suicide, absconding, substance/alcohol use and medication refusal is proposed, and the implications on methods for reducing risk and coercion in inpatient wards are sketched. Expand