By John Keady, Sue Watts
The psychological healthiness wishes of older everyone is all too usually neglected or positioned all the way down to the inevitable outcomes of getting old. This textbook will make it a lot more straightforward for well-being, social care and 3rd quarter staff to spot, deal with and help the wishes of this population.
The publication takes an interdisciplinary staff procedure and units the scene by way of various perform contexts within the uk and the more and more very important function performed by way of social care in addressing the psychological health and wellbeing wishes of older humans. a few extra clinically concentrated chapters then conceal:
- mental healthiness promoting
- anxiety and depression
- ageing and psychosis
- alcohol and twin prognosis
- later lifestyles liaison services
- complex and enduring temper disorders.
Each medical bankruptcy uses prolonged and precise case stories which remove darkness from the team’s function within the assessment-intervention-evaluation cycle and make sure the text’s software to perform. carrier person and kinfolk views are drawn on all through and present perform exemplars defined. the ultimate bankruptcy distils key messages from the ebook and units a couple of key challenges.
Mental well-being and Later Life highlights the rewards and complexity of operating with older individuals with psychological wellbeing and fitness wishes and their households. it truly is priceless examining for all these studying approximately, or operating with, this population.
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Extra resources for Mental health and later life : delivering an holistic model for practice
2008) ‘Marginalised or enabled voices? “User participation” in policy and practice’, Social Policy and Society, 7: 201–10. Braye, S. (2000) ‘Participation and involvement in social care: an overview’, in H. Kemshall and R. Littlechild (eds) User involvement and participation in social care: research informing practice, London: Jessica Kingsley. Callaghan, G. and Wistow, G. (2008) ‘Can the community construct knowledge to shape services in the local state? A case study’, Critical Social Policy, 28 (2): 165–86.
The study recommended that mental health services take a clear and zero tolerance approach to homophobia from staff and develop strategies to address this amongst users to create safety for LGB users, particularly in acute mental health care. The lack of recognition and support for carers of LGB people with mental health issues was stressed, as was the need for all members of multidisciplinary teams to have comprehensive 14 Richard Ward et al. training on sexual orientation. Similar needs around training exist on issues of gender identity.
241). Increasingly, however, emphasis is shifting toward a social model of dementia which ‘allows us to confront the ways in which we discriminate against people with dementia and marginalise them’ (Care Services Improvement Partnership 2007: 12; see also Gilliard et al. 2005; Bartlett and O’Connor 2007). Such an approach signals the importance of involving users in ways that recognise but do not penalise impairment (Cheston, Bender and Byatt 2000). For practitioners this means working collaboratively to develop modes of involvement that accommodate ﬂuctuating capacities and restrictions due to impairment while questioning the artiﬁcial barriers that prevent people with dementia from engaging in networks to support one another.