From providing a service to being of service: Advances in person-centred care in mental health

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    Abstract

    © 2016 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc.Purpose of review This review explores the concept of person-centred care, giving particular attention to its application in mental health and its relationship to recovery. It then outlines a framework for understanding the variety of approaches that have been used to operationalize person-centred care, focusing particularly on shared decision-making and self-directed care, two practices that have significant implications for mental health internationally. Recent findings Despite growing recognition of person-centred care as an essential component of recovery-orientated practice, the levels of uptake of shared decision-making and self-directed care in mental health remain low. The most significant barrier appears to be the challenge presented to service providers by one of the key principles of person-centred care, namely empowerment. Summary Shared decision-making and self-directed support, two practices based upon the principles of person-centred care, have the potential for being effective tools for recovery. Full engagement of clinicians is crucial for their successful uptake into practice. More research is needed to address both outcomes and implementation.
    Original languageEnglish
    Pages (from-to)292-297
    Number of pages6
    JournalCurrent Opinion in Psychiatry
    Volume29
    Issue number5
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2016

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    Mental Health
    Decision Making
    Self Care
    Health
    Research
    Practice (Psychology)

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    title = "From providing a service to being of service: Advances in person-centred care in mental health",
    abstract = "{\circledC} 2016 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc.Purpose of review This review explores the concept of person-centred care, giving particular attention to its application in mental health and its relationship to recovery. It then outlines a framework for understanding the variety of approaches that have been used to operationalize person-centred care, focusing particularly on shared decision-making and self-directed care, two practices that have significant implications for mental health internationally. Recent findings Despite growing recognition of person-centred care as an essential component of recovery-orientated practice, the levels of uptake of shared decision-making and self-directed care in mental health remain low. The most significant barrier appears to be the challenge presented to service providers by one of the key principles of person-centred care, namely empowerment. Summary Shared decision-making and self-directed support, two practices based upon the principles of person-centred care, have the potential for being effective tools for recovery. Full engagement of clinicians is crucial for their successful uptake into practice. More research is needed to address both outcomes and implementation.",
    author = "Smith, {Geoffrey P.} and Theresa Williams",
    year = "2016",
    doi = "10.1097/YCO.0000000000000264",
    language = "English",
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    publisher = "Lippincott Williams & Wilkins",
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    TY - JOUR

    T1 - From providing a service to being of service: Advances in person-centred care in mental health

    AU - Smith, Geoffrey P.

    AU - Williams, Theresa

    PY - 2016

    Y1 - 2016

    N2 - © 2016 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc.Purpose of review This review explores the concept of person-centred care, giving particular attention to its application in mental health and its relationship to recovery. It then outlines a framework for understanding the variety of approaches that have been used to operationalize person-centred care, focusing particularly on shared decision-making and self-directed care, two practices that have significant implications for mental health internationally. Recent findings Despite growing recognition of person-centred care as an essential component of recovery-orientated practice, the levels of uptake of shared decision-making and self-directed care in mental health remain low. The most significant barrier appears to be the challenge presented to service providers by one of the key principles of person-centred care, namely empowerment. Summary Shared decision-making and self-directed support, two practices based upon the principles of person-centred care, have the potential for being effective tools for recovery. Full engagement of clinicians is crucial for their successful uptake into practice. More research is needed to address both outcomes and implementation.

    AB - © 2016 Wolters Kluwer Health, Inc.Purpose of review This review explores the concept of person-centred care, giving particular attention to its application in mental health and its relationship to recovery. It then outlines a framework for understanding the variety of approaches that have been used to operationalize person-centred care, focusing particularly on shared decision-making and self-directed care, two practices that have significant implications for mental health internationally. Recent findings Despite growing recognition of person-centred care as an essential component of recovery-orientated practice, the levels of uptake of shared decision-making and self-directed care in mental health remain low. The most significant barrier appears to be the challenge presented to service providers by one of the key principles of person-centred care, namely empowerment. Summary Shared decision-making and self-directed support, two practices based upon the principles of person-centred care, have the potential for being effective tools for recovery. Full engagement of clinicians is crucial for their successful uptake into practice. More research is needed to address both outcomes and implementation.

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    DO - 10.1097/YCO.0000000000000264

    M3 - Review article

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    JO - Current Opinion in Psychiatry

    JF - Current Opinion in Psychiatry

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