Resilience is known as bouncing back from the adversities and bringing in strength to cope to difficulties. Adversities happen at personal, community and organisational level. Resilience allows the person to come out of the adversity, rather than staying with it and to move forward further. This is a way of maintaining positive mental health and maintaining one’s own well being in the midst of adverse conditions. It enables a person to maintain positive health in the midst of challenges (Mowbray, 2011).
The effect of treatment on anxiety and depression was analyzed using analysis of variance. In phase two, the TAU group received the treatment and was assessed both before and after receiving it. The results from this were combined with those receiving MBCT in phase one and the two groups were followed up at three months. It was concluded that MBCT group in phase one had significant improvements and a decrease in anxiety while in phase two, both groups at three month follow up showed statistically significant improvements in both anxiety and depression. It was also concluded that the effect on depression/anxiety was brought about by self-compassion.
But Also a Healthy One.” that humans, in their natural state, are meant to thrive. Research indicates that having a meaning of purpose is crucial to having a meaningful life and a healthy life. In having a sense of purpose; people have a better chance of having positive health outcomes throughout their life. The article states that some of those positive outcomes include having better sleep, fewer stroke, and lower risk of dementia. In the same article, Dhruv Khullar explains his research on the benefits of a greater purpose.
Sarteschi of Chatham University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania reviewed the findings of recent research on the profile of mentally ill offenders. The 2006 Bureau of Justice Statistics report, by Doris J. James and Lauren E. Glaze, classifies mentally ill prisoners as those experiencing symptoms or receiving treatment from a mental health professional. If we use this definition, the authors estimate that 1.26 million prisoners are mentally ill; representing 45% of federal offenders, 56% of state offenders and 64% of jail inmates (2006). A 1999 Bureau of Justice report, “Mental Health and Treatment of Inmates and Probationers,” describes the mentally ill as those who reported a mental health issue or an emotional condition. If we use this definition, “the report’s author, Paula M. Ditton, found that, at that time, there were a total of 283,600 mentally ill persons in prisons and 861,000 on probation” (Sarteschi, 2013).
This research may also contribute to and support capacity building and sustainability for researchers, decision-makers, regulatory bodies, employers and provider groups as well as others, in their journey toward high-functioning interprofessional collaborative teams. This study will focus on individual healthcare practitioners in maternal newborn and low-risk obstetrical service delivery. Identifying barriers to interprofessional collaborative practice may result in positive changes to the delivery of low-risk obstetrical care. Positive changes may include better cooperation, mutual trust, communication and a focus on shared knowledge and decision-making. Also, it is anticipated that the synergistic integration and active involvement of these providers in the care of patients and families, may improve healthcare outcomes and resource allocation overall.
It helps the people with specific needs in raising their morale while building the positive behaviour towards their life. This therapy helps in the treatment of depression, suicidal tendency, and changes in personality, and anxiety. The educational and vocational interventions help the patients of specific needs to gain their independence in their daily lives. This further helps the people to gain the knowledge along with the accurate information about the recent conditions in such a way that they can implement the approach of self-help in development of their independent life (Johnson & Souza,
1.0 Introduction: What is Mental Health? Mental health is a state of wellbeing in which the individual realises his or her own abilities, can cope with the normal stresses of life, can work productively and fruitfully and is able to make a contribution to his or her own community. (World Health Organisation) Mental health is more than the nonappearance of mental sick wellbeing, yet is something that everyone encounters over their lifetime. Mental health incorporates our enthusiastic, mental, and social prosperity. It influences how we think, feel, and act.
• Enhancement of the professional authority and give them the power to make decisions, • Development of training programs to better educational efficiency, reduced accidents and mistakes and having improved risk management. • Non-occurrence of burnout. • Creating employment standards, professional development, socialization, business retention, self-concept development. • Increased recognition of patients. Although professionalization
Next to health is wellness. On the other hand, wellness is an active process of being aware of and making choices towards a more successful existence. These are some of the dimension of health and wellness. In order to be physically, mentally/intellectual and socially/intrapersonal well and healthy, we must processed some of these traits: First is physically healthy. How can someone be physically fit?