Impact of Opera on Mental Health Stigma: Pilot of Provider/Community Workshop
We examined effects of a two-opera workshop on complicated grief and schizophrenia.METHODS: Pre-post audience surveys with post-workshop discussion. The primary outcome was a 4-item measure of willingness to engage with persons with grief or schizophrenia. Secondary outcomes were perceptions of art affecting stigma and stigma mediators. Of 47 participants, 33 had pre-post surveys for both operas.RESULTS: There was a significant pre-post opera increase in audience willingness to engage with persons with grief or schizophrenia (p
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - December 1, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kia Skrine Jeffers Joseph D Mango Lingqi Tang Elyn R Saks Kenneth B Wells Bowen Chung Source Type: research

Impact of Opera on Mental Health Stigma: Pilot of Provider/Community Workshop
We examined effects of a two-opera workshop on complicated grief and schizophrenia.METHODS: Pre-post audience surveys with post-workshop discussion. The primary outcome was a 4-item measure of willingness to engage with persons with grief or schizophrenia. Secondary outcomes were perceptions of art affecting stigma and stigma mediators. Of 47 participants, 33 had pre-post surveys for both operas.RESULTS: There was a significant pre-post opera increase in audience willingness to engage with persons with grief or schizophrenia (p
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - December 1, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kia Skrine Jeffers Joseph D Mango Lingqi Tang Elyn R Saks Kenneth B Wells Bowen Chung Source Type: research

Building a Community Based Mental Health Program for Adolescents in Botswana: Stakeholder Feedback
CONCLUSIONS: A diverse group of community stakeholders can illustrate critical mental health needs and elements that countries could use to adapt and contextualize a lay counsellor based mental health intervention for new populations such as the youth.PMID:34826035 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-00915-5 (Source: Community Mental Health Journal)
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 26, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Merrian J Brooks Bathusi K Phetogo Hannah Schwennesen Onkemetse Phoi Ontibile Tshume Mogomotsi Matshaba Elizabeth Lowenthal Source Type: research

Building a Community Based Mental Health Program for Adolescents in Botswana: Stakeholder Feedback
CONCLUSIONS: A diverse group of community stakeholders can illustrate critical mental health needs and elements that countries could use to adapt and contextualize a lay counsellor based mental health intervention for new populations such as the youth.PMID:34826035 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-00915-5 (Source: Community Mental Health Journal)
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 26, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Merrian J Brooks Bathusi K Phetogo Hannah Schwennesen Onkemetse Phoi Ontibile Tshume Mogomotsi Matshaba Elizabeth Lowenthal Source Type: research

Building a Community Based Mental Health Program for Adolescents in Botswana: Stakeholder Feedback
CONCLUSIONS: A diverse group of community stakeholders can illustrate critical mental health needs and elements that countries could use to adapt and contextualize a lay counsellor based mental health intervention for new populations such as the youth.PMID:34826035 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-00915-5 (Source: Community Mental Health Journal)
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 26, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Merrian J Brooks Bathusi K Phetogo Hannah Schwennesen Onkemetse Phoi Ontibile Tshume Mogomotsi Matshaba Elizabeth Lowenthal Source Type: research

Building a Community Based Mental Health Program for Adolescents in Botswana: Stakeholder Feedback
CONCLUSIONS: A diverse group of community stakeholders can illustrate critical mental health needs and elements that countries could use to adapt and contextualize a lay counsellor based mental health intervention for new populations such as the youth.PMID:34826035 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-00915-5 (Source: Community Mental Health Journal)
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 26, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Merrian J Brooks Bathusi K Phetogo Hannah Schwennesen Onkemetse Phoi Ontibile Tshume Mogomotsi Matshaba Elizabeth Lowenthal Source Type: research

Developing a Rural Psychiatry Training  Program on The Texas-Mexico Border: A Chance for Innovation
This article describes the implementation of a psychiatry residency at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley School of Medicine. Funding was obtained from state and private initiatives. This paper describes the implementation. Feedback was positive at all levels. This program illustrates some of the advantages of utilizing alternate funding in creating high quality residencies that are integral to the community, produce skilled collaborative physicians, provide necessary care that addresses specific community needs and potentially address workforce issues in underserved areas.PMID:34812961 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-0091...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Arden D Dingle Francisco Fernandez Gabriel A de Erausquin Source Type: research

Using the Theory of Planned Behavior to Understand How Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) Training Facilitates Police Officers' Mental Health Referrals
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00920-8. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe Theory of Planned Behavior posits that behaviors are predicted by one's intention to perform them; intention is driven by attitude toward the behavior, subjective norm, and perceived behavioral control. We used this theory to predict Crisis Intervention Team (CIT)-trained and non-CIT officers' intention to facilitate referral of persons with suspected mental illnesses to mental health services. CIT-trained (n = 251) and non-CIT (n = 335) officers from six law enforcement agencies participated. CIT-trained officers had s...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Michael T Compton Shaily Krishan Beth Broussard Roger Bakeman Matthew H Fleischmann Dana Hankerson-Dyson Letheshia Husbands Tarianna Stewart Barbara D'Orio Brandon Del Pozo Amy C Watson Source Type: research

How Do People Perceive and Adapt to Any Consequences of Electro Convulsive Therapy on Their Daily Lives?
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00913-7. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTGreat controversy surrounds the use of electroconvulsive therapy or ECT. However, it continues to be used internationally. While research on short term effects of ECT abound, there is limited knowledge about long term impacts of ECT on individuals, especially from the lived experience perspective. The aim of this qualitative study was to gain an in-depth understanding of longer-term lived experiences of ECT and how people navigate any impacts on their daily lives. Twenty-three people participated in semi-structured intervie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Karen Wells Nicola Hancock Anne Honey Source Type: research

Developing a Rural Psychiatry Training  Program on The Texas-Mexico Border: A Chance for Innovation
This article describes the implementation of a psychiatry residency at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley School of Medicine. Funding was obtained from state and private initiatives. This paper describes the implementation. Feedback was positive at all levels. This program illustrates some of the advantages of utilizing alternate funding in creating high quality residencies that are integral to the community, produce skilled collaborative physicians, provide necessary care that addresses specific community needs and potentially address workforce issues in underserved areas.PMID:34812961 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-0091...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Arden D Dingle Francisco Fernandez Gabriel A de Erausquin Source Type: research

Using the Theory of Planned Behavior to Understand How Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) Training Facilitates Police Officers' Mental Health Referrals
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00920-8. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe Theory of Planned Behavior posits that behaviors are predicted by one's intention to perform them; intention is driven by attitude toward the behavior, subjective norm, and perceived behavioral control. We used this theory to predict Crisis Intervention Team (CIT)-trained and non-CIT officers' intention to facilitate referral of persons with suspected mental illnesses to mental health services. CIT-trained (n = 251) and non-CIT (n = 335) officers from six law enforcement agencies participated. CIT-trained officers had s...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Michael T Compton Shaily Krishan Beth Broussard Roger Bakeman Matthew H Fleischmann Dana Hankerson-Dyson Letheshia Husbands Tarianna Stewart Barbara D'Orio Brandon Del Pozo Amy C Watson Source Type: research

How Do People Perceive and Adapt to Any Consequences of Electro Convulsive Therapy on Their Daily Lives?
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00913-7. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTGreat controversy surrounds the use of electroconvulsive therapy or ECT. However, it continues to be used internationally. While research on short term effects of ECT abound, there is limited knowledge about long term impacts of ECT on individuals, especially from the lived experience perspective. The aim of this qualitative study was to gain an in-depth understanding of longer-term lived experiences of ECT and how people navigate any impacts on their daily lives. Twenty-three people participated in semi-structured intervie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Karen Wells Nicola Hancock Anne Honey Source Type: research

Developing a Rural Psychiatry Training  Program on The Texas-Mexico Border: A Chance for Innovation
This article describes the implementation of a psychiatry residency at the University of Texas Rio Grande Valley School of Medicine. Funding was obtained from state and private initiatives. This paper describes the implementation. Feedback was positive at all levels. This program illustrates some of the advantages of utilizing alternate funding in creating high quality residencies that are integral to the community, produce skilled collaborative physicians, provide necessary care that addresses specific community needs and potentially address workforce issues in underserved areas.PMID:34812961 | DOI:10.1007/s10597-021-0091...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Arden D Dingle Francisco Fernandez Gabriel A de Erausquin Source Type: research

Using the Theory of Planned Behavior to Understand How Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) Training Facilitates Police Officers' Mental Health Referrals
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00920-8. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe Theory of Planned Behavior posits that behaviors are predicted by one's intention to perform them; intention is driven by attitude toward the behavior, subjective norm, and perceived behavioral control. We used this theory to predict Crisis Intervention Team (CIT)-trained and non-CIT officers' intention to facilitate referral of persons with suspected mental illnesses to mental health services. CIT-trained (n = 251) and non-CIT (n = 335) officers from six law enforcement agencies participated. CIT-trained officers had s...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Michael T Compton Shaily Krishan Beth Broussard Roger Bakeman Matthew H Fleischmann Dana Hankerson-Dyson Letheshia Husbands Tarianna Stewart Barbara D'Orio Brandon Del Pozo Amy C Watson Source Type: research

How Do People Perceive and Adapt to Any Consequences of Electro Convulsive Therapy on Their Daily Lives?
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 23. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00913-7. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTGreat controversy surrounds the use of electroconvulsive therapy or ECT. However, it continues to be used internationally. While research on short term effects of ECT abound, there is limited knowledge about long term impacts of ECT on individuals, especially from the lived experience perspective. The aim of this qualitative study was to gain an in-depth understanding of longer-term lived experiences of ECT and how people navigate any impacts on their daily lives. Twenty-three people participated in semi-structured intervie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 23, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Karen Wells Nicola Hancock Anne Honey Source Type: research

Staff Perceptions of Barriers and Facilitators to Implementation of Behavioral Health Homes at Community Mental Health Provider Settings
This study explored staff perceptions of barriers and facilitators to BHH implementation. We conducted semi-structured interviews with CMHP staff at baseline, 1, and 2 years after the start of implementation. We analyzed interviews to identify major themes. We conducted 65 total interviews with 30 unique staff members. Common barriers included staff turnover, hesitation to change care processes, and acute service user needs. Facilitators included agency-wide culture change, intervention champions, and integration of intervention processes into daily workflows. Despite common barriers, CMHP staff identified several elements...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Cara Nikolajski Kelly Williams Patricia Schake Tracy Carney Megan Hamm James Schuster Source Type: research

Barriers to Accessing Mental Health Services by Migrant Youth
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 19. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00919-1. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe purpose of the study was to identify barriers to accessing mental health services by migrant youth in a middle-sized central Canadian city. We asked participants, "What would stop you from talking to someone about mental health stress?". We interviewed 30 youth aged 16 to 22 who migrated from 10 different countries and lived in Canada for an average of 29 months. The data was analyzed using group concept mapping. The participants identified five concepts: fear of being misunderstood or ignored, desire for conf...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Charlotte Finnigan Jason Brown Mohamed Al-Adeimi Rajaa Al-Abed Source Type: research

Factors Influencing Elevated Mortality Rates of Patients with Schizophrenia Hospitalized with COVID
The objective of this study was to evaluate if a diagnosis of schizophrenia in the context of COVID-19 requiring hospitalization increased the risk for people with a diagnosis of schizophrenia to be intubated, admitted to the ICU or die when compared to people hospitalized with COVID-19 who did not have schizophrenia. This was accomplished by doing a retrospective chart review of 123 people with schizophrenia and matched controls. Although we found elevated rates of these outcomes in the patients with schizophrenia, our analysis attributed these differences to congregate living, rather than the illness itself.PMID:34800242...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kathleen A Crapanzano Sydney Smith Rebecca Hammarlund Source Type: research

The Impact of Increasing Community-Directed State Mental Health Agency Expenditures on Violent Crime
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 20. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00911-9. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTViolent crime remains a prevalent threat to population health within the United States. States offer varying policy approaches to prevent violent crime and support behavioral health, such as community-based programs that include substance use disorder prevention and treatment. Using state mental health agency data, we construct a panel of U.S. states over nine years and apply an instrumental variables empirical model with state and time fixed effects to adjust for policy endogeneity, omitted variable bias, and time trends. ...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: John S Palatucci Alan C Monheit Source Type: research

Staff Perceptions of Barriers and Facilitators to Implementation of Behavioral Health Homes at Community Mental Health Provider Settings
This study explored staff perceptions of barriers and facilitators to BHH implementation. We conducted semi-structured interviews with CMHP staff at baseline, 1, and 2 years after the start of implementation. We analyzed interviews to identify major themes. We conducted 65 total interviews with 30 unique staff members. Common barriers included staff turnover, hesitation to change care processes, and acute service user needs. Facilitators included agency-wide culture change, intervention champions, and integration of intervention processes into daily workflows. Despite common barriers, CMHP staff identified several elements...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Cara Nikolajski Kelly Williams Patricia Schake Tracy Carney Megan Hamm James Schuster Source Type: research

Barriers to Accessing Mental Health Services by Migrant Youth
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 19. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00919-1. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe purpose of the study was to identify barriers to accessing mental health services by migrant youth in a middle-sized central Canadian city. We asked participants, "What would stop you from talking to someone about mental health stress?". We interviewed 30 youth aged 16 to 22 who migrated from 10 different countries and lived in Canada for an average of 29 months. The data was analyzed using group concept mapping. The participants identified five concepts: fear of being misunderstood or ignored, desire for conf...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Charlotte Finnigan Jason Brown Mohamed Al-Adeimi Rajaa Al-Abed Source Type: research

Factors Influencing Elevated Mortality Rates of Patients with Schizophrenia Hospitalized with COVID
The objective of this study was to evaluate if a diagnosis of schizophrenia in the context of COVID-19 requiring hospitalization increased the risk for people with a diagnosis of schizophrenia to be intubated, admitted to the ICU or die when compared to people hospitalized with COVID-19 who did not have schizophrenia. This was accomplished by doing a retrospective chart review of 123 people with schizophrenia and matched controls. Although we found elevated rates of these outcomes in the patients with schizophrenia, our analysis attributed these differences to congregate living, rather than the illness itself.PMID:34800242...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kathleen A Crapanzano Sydney Smith Rebecca Hammarlund Source Type: research

The Impact of Increasing Community-Directed State Mental Health Agency Expenditures on Violent Crime
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 20. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00911-9. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTViolent crime remains a prevalent threat to population health within the United States. States offer varying policy approaches to prevent violent crime and support behavioral health, such as community-based programs that include substance use disorder prevention and treatment. Using state mental health agency data, we construct a panel of U.S. states over nine years and apply an instrumental variables empirical model with state and time fixed effects to adjust for policy endogeneity, omitted variable bias, and time trends. ...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: John S Palatucci Alan C Monheit Source Type: research

Staff Perceptions of Barriers and Facilitators to Implementation of Behavioral Health Homes at Community Mental Health Provider Settings
This study explored staff perceptions of barriers and facilitators to BHH implementation. We conducted semi-structured interviews with CMHP staff at baseline, 1, and 2 years after the start of implementation. We analyzed interviews to identify major themes. We conducted 65 total interviews with 30 unique staff members. Common barriers included staff turnover, hesitation to change care processes, and acute service user needs. Facilitators included agency-wide culture change, intervention champions, and integration of intervention processes into daily workflows. Despite common barriers, CMHP staff identified several elements...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Cara Nikolajski Kelly Williams Patricia Schake Tracy Carney Megan Hamm James Schuster Source Type: research

Barriers to Accessing Mental Health Services by Migrant Youth
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 19. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00919-1. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe purpose of the study was to identify barriers to accessing mental health services by migrant youth in a middle-sized central Canadian city. We asked participants, "What would stop you from talking to someone about mental health stress?". We interviewed 30 youth aged 16 to 22 who migrated from 10 different countries and lived in Canada for an average of 29 months. The data was analyzed using group concept mapping. The participants identified five concepts: fear of being misunderstood or ignored, desire for conf...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Charlotte Finnigan Jason Brown Mohamed Al-Adeimi Rajaa Al-Abed Source Type: research

Factors Influencing Elevated Mortality Rates of Patients with Schizophrenia Hospitalized with COVID
The objective of this study was to evaluate if a diagnosis of schizophrenia in the context of COVID-19 requiring hospitalization increased the risk for people with a diagnosis of schizophrenia to be intubated, admitted to the ICU or die when compared to people hospitalized with COVID-19 who did not have schizophrenia. This was accomplished by doing a retrospective chart review of 123 people with schizophrenia and matched controls. Although we found elevated rates of these outcomes in the patients with schizophrenia, our analysis attributed these differences to congregate living, rather than the illness itself.PMID:34800242...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kathleen A Crapanzano Sydney Smith Rebecca Hammarlund Source Type: research

The Impact of Increasing Community-Directed State Mental Health Agency Expenditures on Violent Crime
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 20. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00911-9. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTViolent crime remains a prevalent threat to population health within the United States. States offer varying policy approaches to prevent violent crime and support behavioral health, such as community-based programs that include substance use disorder prevention and treatment. Using state mental health agency data, we construct a panel of U.S. states over nine years and apply an instrumental variables empirical model with state and time fixed effects to adjust for policy endogeneity, omitted variable bias, and time trends. ...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: John S Palatucci Alan C Monheit Source Type: research

Staff Perceptions of Barriers and Facilitators to Implementation of Behavioral Health Homes at Community Mental Health Provider Settings
This study explored staff perceptions of barriers and facilitators to BHH implementation. We conducted semi-structured interviews with CMHP staff at baseline, 1, and 2 years after the start of implementation. We analyzed interviews to identify major themes. We conducted 65 total interviews with 30 unique staff members. Common barriers included staff turnover, hesitation to change care processes, and acute service user needs. Facilitators included agency-wide culture change, intervention champions, and integration of intervention processes into daily workflows. Despite common barriers, CMHP staff identified several elements...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Cara Nikolajski Kelly Williams Patricia Schake Tracy Carney Megan Hamm James Schuster Source Type: research

Barriers to Accessing Mental Health Services by Migrant Youth
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 19. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00919-1. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTThe purpose of the study was to identify barriers to accessing mental health services by migrant youth in a middle-sized central Canadian city. We asked participants, "What would stop you from talking to someone about mental health stress?". We interviewed 30 youth aged 16 to 22 who migrated from 10 different countries and lived in Canada for an average of 29 months. The data was analyzed using group concept mapping. The participants identified five concepts: fear of being misunderstood or ignored, desire for conf...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 20, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Charlotte Finnigan Jason Brown Mohamed Al-Adeimi Rajaa Al-Abed Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Community-Based Support and Social Services and Their Association with Frailty Factors in Older People with Intellectual Disability and Affective and Anxiety Disorders: A Swedish National Population-Based Register Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Nov 8. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00909-3. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTAffective and anxiety diagnoses are common in older people with intellectual disability (ID). The aim was to describe support and social services for older people with ID and affective and/or anxiety diagnoses, also to investigate in this study group the association between support and social services and frailty factors in terms of specialist healthcare utilisation, multimorbidity, polypharmacy, level of ID and behavioural impairment. Data was selected from four population-based Swedish national registries, on 871 identifie...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Nadia El Mrayyan Christina B ökberg Jonas Eberhard Gerd Ahlstr öm Source Type: research

Cumulative Effects of Poverty on Children's Social-Emotional Development: Absolute Poverty and Relative Poverty
This study examines the cumulative effects of poverty on children's socio-emotional outcomes from ages 5 to 12, using U.S. National Longitudinal Survey of Youth data (N = 6941). Two definitions of poverty were used: absolute poverty as defined by the federal poverty threshold, and relative poverty defined as income less than 50 percent of median household income. (1) Does cumulative poverty, measured in absolute and relative terms, have any impact on children's socio-emotional outcomes? (2) Does this association increase/decrease as children become older? Relative poverty had a stronger adverse effect on children's social-...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 9, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Kyunghee Lee Liangliang Zhang Source Type: research

Easier Said Than Done: The Challenge to Teach "Personal Recovery" to Mental Health Professionals Through a Short, Targeted and Structured Training Programme
This study assesses the effectiveness of our short Personal Recovery Training Program (PRTP) for mental health professionals. Fifty-two healthcare professionals from Italian mental health services and forty students in psychiatric rehabilitation completed the Recovery Knowledge Inventory (RKI) pre- and post-training, divided into two groups: the PRTP (N = 45) and the Family Psychoeducational Training Program (FPTP; N = 47). Participants' understanding of personal recovery improved more significantly for those in the PRTP than for those in the FPTP group in two domains, "Roles and responsibilities" and "Non-l...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 8, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Laura Giusti Donatella Ussorio Anna Salza Massimo Casacchia Rita Roncone Source Type: research

Conflicts of Interest in Psychopharmacology Textbooks
In this study we evaluated nine well-known psychopharmacology textbooks to identify payments to their writers and editors. Two-thirds of the textbooks had at least one editor or author who received personal payments from one or more pharmaceutical companies, for a total of 11,021,409 USD paid to 11 of 21 editors/authors over a seven-year period. Much of this money was paid to a single author but 24% of the writers received over 75,000 USD each over this time period. There are several psychopharmacology textbooks authored by writers without apparent financial conflicts of interest. Just as with medical journals, medical tex...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 8, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Lisa Cosgrove Farahdeba Herrawi Allen F Shaughnessy Source Type: research

Conflicts of Interest in Psychopharmacology Textbooks
In this study we evaluated nine well-known psychopharmacology textbooks to identify payments to their writers and editors. Two-thirds of the textbooks had at least one editor or author who received personal payments from one or more pharmaceutical companies, for a total of 11,021,409 USD paid to 11 of 21 editors/authors over a seven-year period. Much of this money was paid to a single author but 24% of the writers received over 75,000 USD each over this time period. There are several psychopharmacology textbooks authored by writers without apparent financial conflicts of interest. Just as with medical journals, medical tex...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 8, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Lisa Cosgrove Farahdeba Herrawi Allen F Shaughnessy Source Type: research

Easier Said Than Done: The Challenge to Teach "Personal Recovery" to Mental Health Professionals Through a Short, Targeted and Structured Training Programme
This study assesses the effectiveness of our short Personal Recovery Training Program (PRTP) for mental health professionals. Fifty-two healthcare professionals from Italian mental health services and forty students in psychiatric rehabilitation completed the Recovery Knowledge Inventory (RKI) pre- and post-training, divided into two groups: the PRTP (N = 45) and the Family Psychoeducational Training Program (FPTP; N = 47). Participants' understanding of personal recovery improved more significantly for those in the PRTP than for those in the FPTP group in two domains, "Roles and responsibilities" and "Non-l...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - November 8, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Laura Giusti Donatella Ussorio Anna Salza Massimo Casacchia Rita Roncone Source Type: research

Mexican Psychiatric Trainees' Attitudes Towards People with Mental Illness: A Qualitative Study
Community Ment Health J. 2021 Oct 30. doi: 10.1007/s10597-021-00907-5. Online ahead of print.ABSTRACTDespite their training, psychiatrists have been found to have negative attitudes towards people with mental illness, including the patients they treat. Similarly, studies focused on service users have identified psychiatrists as a source of stigma. Even though negative attitudes in psychiatrists have been identified in different countries and settings, in Mexico the attitudes of these professionals have never been assessed. Because of this, we invited psychiatric trainees from a hospital in Mexico to participate in individu...
Source: Community Mental Health Journal - October 30, 2021 Category: Psychiatry Authors: Emmeline Lagunes-Cordoba Roberto Lagunes-Cordoba Ana Fresan-Orellana Jorge Gonzalez-Olvera Manuela Jarrett Graham Thornicroft Claire Henderson Source Type: research