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Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing

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Table of Contents

Section 1: Aspects of mental health nursing 1 The nature of mental health nursing Ben Thomas 2 Ethics and mental health nursing Vince Mitchell 3 Developing and maintaining therapeutic relationships Rosie Stenhouse and Chrys Muirhead 4 The politics, care and confinement of the mentally ill Liam Clarke 5 Generating nursing knowledge Tim Thornton, David Crepaz-Keay, Sebastian Birch and Jan Verhaegh 6 Evidence-based practice in mental health care Hugh McKenna 7 Building practice from research Joanne McDonnell and Philip Cooper 8 Nursing classification and care planning Kay Jansen, Amy Coenen and Nicholas R. Hardiker 9 Spirituality, nursing and mental health Sarah Gibson and John Swinton 10 Clinical supervision John R. Cutcliffe 11 Critical reflection Jan Fook, Jane Royes and Anthony White Section 2: The foundations of mental health nursing 12 Classification of mental illness David Kingdon and Shanaya Rathod 13 Assessment: the key to effective practice Tony Warne, Sue McAndrew and Fiona Jones 14 The nature and types of assessment Paul Fallon and G~ 15 Conducting a family assessment Catherine Gamble, Christine Lewis, John Baker and Ruth Allan 16 Assessing risk of suicide and self-harm Keith Waters and Alys Cole-King 17 Engagement and observation of people at risk Fiona Nolan, Caren Watson and Mary Ellen Khoo 18 Freedom and consent Helen Leigh-Phippard and Alec Grant 19 What does it mean to have a diagnosis of mental illness? Kati Turner Section 3: Caring for those experiencing mental health distress 20 The person who experiences anxiety Eimear Muir-Cochrane, Deb O'Kane and Kylie Harrison 21 The person who experiences depression Ian Beech 22 The person who self-harms Jane Bunclark and Louise Stone 23 The person who is suicidal Vanessa Gordon, Karen James, Marion Janner, Kirsten Windfuhr and Isabelle M. Hunt 24 The person experiencing schizophrenia Janet Wood, Niall McLaughlin and Warwick Owen 25 The person who is extremely distressed and disturbed Joy Duxbury and Fiona Jones 26 The person experiencing bipolar disorder Sally Hardy with Anonymous 27 The person with a personality disorder Christopher Alec Gordon 28 The person experiencing disturbing voices, ideas and beliefs Cheryl Forchuk, Elsabeth Jensen and Natalie Farquhar 29 The person with experience of sexual abuse Roxane Agnew-Davies and Phoebe 30 The person with an eating disorder Gillian Todd and Rosemary Marston 31 The person experiencing mental health and substance misuse problems Philip A. Cooper and Graham Naughton 32 Sexuality and gender Agnes Higgins and L. Brosnan 33 The person with dementia Julia Wood Section 4: Care planning and approaches to therapeutic practice 34 Admission of a person in acute distress Angus Forsyth and Marion Janner 35 What does the recovery approach really mean? Julie Repper and Rachel Perkins 36 The recovery approach and risk management Jessica Holley and Dean Pearsey 37 Using the Care Programme Approach Martin Ward 38 Providing culturally safe care Anthony O'Brien, Ruth De Souza and Maria Baker 39 Motivational interviewing Elizabeth Hughes 40 Cognitive behaviour therapy (CBT) Lina Gega 41 Using solution-focused approaches Simon Proudlock and Sonia Sanghvi 42 Psychodynamic approaches with individuals Angela Cotton and Dina Poursanidou 43 Psychodynamic approaches to working in groups Antony Froggett 44 Mindfulness Mary E. Campbell and Laura Burke 45 Early intervention in psychosis Henrietta Mbeah-Bankas 46 Crisis assessment and resolution Julie Taylor, Mrs M, Mr M and Miss M 47 Psychopharmacology and mental health Carl Holvey and Nikola Nikolic 48 Psychopharmacology in clinical practice Steve Hemmingway and Rebecca Burgess-Dawson Section 5: Services and support for those with mental health distress 49 What does it mean to be a carer for someone with a mental health problem? Georgina Wakefield and Gary Hickey 50 Collaborative care planning with service users and carers Douglas Hamandishe and Daniel Barrett 51 Family involvement and support networks Martin Atchison, Jeanette Partridge and Jo Twiss 52 The liaison psychiatric service Katherine Chartres, Sarah Eales and Albert Rikke 53 The acute care setting Angela Simpson, Rob Allison and Ruth Lambley 54 The psychiatric intensive care unit Christopher Dzikiti and Rebecca Lingard 55 Mental health nursing in community care Denis Ryan and Jane Alexander 56 Assertive outreach Paul Veitch, Lisa Strong and Nicola Armstrong 57 Therapeutic communities Simon Clarke, Gary Winship, Jenelle Clarke and Nick Manning 58 Services for children and young people Steven Pryjmachuk with Hannah Welsby 59 Group treatments with adolescents Gemma Trainor 60 Services for individuals with both a learning disability and a mental health disorder Chris Knifton, Richard Postance and Dorothy Hemel 61 Bereavement and grief counselling Hugh Palmer 62 The nurse's role in the administration of ECT Joy Bray and Jeannette Harding 63 Services for people requiring secure forms of care Michael McKeown, Ian Callaghan and Fiona Edgar 64 Services for older people with mental health problems Helen Pusey and John Keady 65 Services for women Ann Jackson and Jessica Worner-Rodger 66 Services for refugees and asylum seekers Nicholas Procter, Monika Ferguson, Amy Baker and Asma Babakarkhil Section 6: Mental health nursing in the twenty-first century 67 Mental health, the law and human rights Michael Hazelton and Peter Morrall 68 The political landscape of mental health care Dawn Freshwater 69 Physical health care Louise Howard 70 Mental health promotion Thomas Currid and Carl Chandra 71 Nursing metrics and mental health nursing Mary Chambers and Sarah Markham 72 Health care technology and mental health nursing Maritta Valimaki 73 Mental health nursing in the twenty-first century Patrick Callaghan and Debbie Butler

About the Author

Mary Chambers, Kingston University and St.George's University of London Joint Faculty, UK


"This book is a fine description of the many issues which relate to the understanding and practice of nursing people who have mental health problems. Such problems distress a major proportion of the general population at some point in the course of their lives. Mental health difficulties also often impact on sufferers' families and their communities. Those difficulties are thus a substantial aspect of health care matters as a whole. The volume by Chambers is written in easy-to-grasp language. It has 73 chapters. Each chapter starts with a short summary of the main points it contains. The book is a valuable introduction to the area." - Isaac Marks, Emeritus Professor of Experimental Psychopathology, King's College London, UK "This book provides a rich evocation of the best of psychiatric and mental health nursing with the centrality of the therapeutic relationship and collaboration threaded throughout the many illuminating chapters. The voice and experience of the service user and recognition of the need for skilled partnership working with service users, families, carers and colleagues is central. Many of the tensions and challenges are also explored. I dipped into various chapters and found I just wanted to keep reading. Lots here to get you thinking and striving." - Alan Simpson, Professor of Collaborative Mental Health Nursing, City, University of London, UK

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