Mental Health Recovery Oriented Care: Operationalizing Recovery Oriented Systems
Mental Health Recovery Oriented Care: Operationalizing Recovery Oriented Systems CE Course Objectives and Outline:
- Describe at least one difference between mental health recovery oriented care and substance abuse recovery oriented care.
- Discuss at least one characteristic of person centered treatment and treatment planning.
- Identify at least two barriers to successful mental health recovery oriented care.
- Define at least two essential elements in providing mental health recovery oriented care.
- About BRSS TACS
- Barriers to Operationalizing Recovery-Oriented Systems
- Models for Implementation
- Summary of Proceedings
- Mapping Recovery-Oriented Systems: Determining the Essential Operational Elements of Recovery-Oriented Systems
- Perspectives from the recovery community on creating recovery-oriented systems
- State and Local Recovery-Oriented Systems of Care Initiatives
- Future Directions: Operationalizing the Essential Ingredients of Recovery-Oriented Systems
- Appendix 1: Participants
- Appendix 2: Expert Panel Agenda
- Appendix 3: Additional Resources
- Table 1 – Common Characteristics Under a Recovery Vision
- Table 2: Philosophical and Historical Differences across the Mental Health and Substance Use Disorder Systems
Instructors: Nicole Hiltibran, MA, LMFT; Julie Campbell, Phd
This summary of proceedings and policy and practice guidelines meeting report was co-authored by Kelly Stengel, Edye Schwartz, and Chacku Mathai. Thanks also to Ann Winger, Lee Chapman, and Cathy Crowley of JBS International who worked on the background paper for this meeting. Special thanks go to the Center for Social Innovation team, especially Jeff Olivet,
Livia Davis, Cheryl Gagne, Rebecca Stouff, Kathy Hanlon, and Steven Samra. Additionally, the BRSS TACS team would like to thank Cathy Nugent, Deepa Avula, and Marsha Baker for their guidance and support of this project. Finally, a very special thanks to all Expert Panel participants for working together to assure that recovery-oriented systems of care are developed not in
name only, but that they are based on a solid foundation of the guiding principles and values of recovery and include integrated, person-centered, recovery-based, and culturally competent services.
.2 of the 2.0 units may be used toward ethics
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