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Personal Recovery and Mental Illness
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  • Cited by 288
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Gooding, Piers 2019. Innovations in Global Mental Health. p. 1.

    Chan, Kevin Ka Shing Lee, Christina W. L. and Mak, Winnie W. S. 2018. Mindfulness Model of Stigma Resistance Among Individuals with Psychiatric Disorders. Mindfulness, Vol. 9, Issue. 5, p. 1433.

    Gillieatt, Sue Martin, Robyn Dorozenko, Kate P. and Munro, Adrian 2018. Evaluation of a West Australian residential mental health respite service. Health & Social Care in the Community, Vol. 26, Issue. 3, p. e442.

    Spector-Mersel, Gabriela and Knaifel, Evgeny 2018. Narrative research on mental health recovery: two sister paradigms. Journal of Mental Health, Vol. 27, Issue. 4, p. 298.

    Craig, T. J. 2018. Social care: an essential aspect of mental health rehabilitation services. Epidemiology and Psychiatric Sciences, p. 1.

    Ahmed, Rana Bruce, Sheryl and Jurcik, Tomas 2018. Towards a socioecological framework to support mental health caregivers: Implications for social work practice and education. Social Work in Mental Health, Vol. 16, Issue. 1, p. 105.

    Skogens, Lisa von Greiff, Ninive and Topor, Alain 2018. Initiating and maintaining a recovery process – experiences of persons with dual diagnosis. Advances in Dual Diagnosis, Vol. 11, Issue. 3, p. 101.

    Van Eck, Robin Michael Burger, Thijs Jan Vellinga, Astrid Schirmbeck, Frederike and de Haan, Lieuwe 2018. The Relationship Between Clinical and Personal Recovery in Patients With Schizophrenia Spectrum Disorders: A Systematic Review and Meta-analysis. Schizophrenia Bulletin, Vol. 44, Issue. 3, p. 631.

    Matsea, Thabisa Ryke, Elma and Weyers, Mike 2018. Assessing mental health services in a rural setting: Service providers’ perspective. International Journal of Mental Health, Vol. 47, Issue. 1, p. 26.

    Kenis, Gunter Schlütter, Anna and Rutten, Bart 2018. Innovatief leerboek persoonlijke psychiatrie. p. 105.

    Holttum, Sue 2018. Inclusion of family and parenthood in mental health recovery. Mental Health and Social Inclusion, Vol. 22, Issue. 3, p. 114.

    Morrissey, Jean Doyle, Louise and Higgins, Agnes 2018. Self-harm: from risk management to relational and recovery-oriented care. The Journal of Mental Health Training, Education and Practice, Vol. 13, Issue. 1, p. 34.

    Lysaker, Paul H. Zalzala, Aieyat B. Ladegaard, Nicolai Buck, Benjamin Leonhardt, Bethany L. and Hamm, Jay A. 2018. A Disorder by Any Other Name: Metacognition, Schizophrenia, and Diagnostic Practice. Journal of Humanistic Psychology, p. 002216781878788.

    Kenis, Gunter Schlütter, Anna and Rutten, Bart 2018. Innovatief leerboek persoonlijke psychiatrie. p. 105.

    Allman, Justin Cooke, Anne Whitfield, Becky and McCartney, Michelle 2018. “It doesn’t mean I’m useless”: how do young people experiencing psychosis contribute to their families and why are contributions sometimes overlooked?. Psychosis, Vol. 10, Issue. 1, p. 11.

    Watson, Jasmin Fossey, Ellie and Harvey, Carol 2018. A home but how to connect with others? A qualitative meta-synthesis of experiences of people with mental illness living in supported housing. Health & Social Care in the Community,

    Makkar, Namrata Jain, Kanika Siddharth, Vijaydeep and Sarkar, Siddharth 2018. Patient Involvement in Decision-Making. Journal of Patient Experience, p. 237437351879004.

    Sparkes, Tony 2018. ‘I Don’t Think It Should Make a Huge Difference if You Haven’t Got the “R” Word in It’: Practitioner Accounts of Mental Health Recovery. The British Journal of Social Work, Vol. 48, Issue. 6, p. 1736.

    Milbourn, Ben Martin, Robyn Overheu, Hannah and Schalk, Danielle 2018. Can mental health legal representation and advocacy contribute to personal recovery?. Advances in Mental Health, Vol. 16, Issue. 2, p. 129.

    Mudry, Tanya Nepustil, Pavel and Ness, Ottar 2018. The Relational Essence of Natural Recovery: Natural Recovery as Relational Practice. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction,

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Book description

Recovery is a concept which has emerged from the experiences of people with mental illness. It involves a shift away from traditional clinical preoccupations such as managing risk and avoiding relapse, towards new priorities of supporting the person in working towards their own goals and taking responsibility for their own life. This book sets an agenda for mental health services internationally, by converting these ideas of recovery into an action plan for professionals. The underlying principles are explored, and five reasons identified for why supporting recovery should be the primary goal. A new conceptual basis for mental health services is described - the Personal Recovery Framework - which gives primacy to the person over the illness, and identifies the contribution of personal and social identity to recovery. These are brought to life through twenty-six case studies from around the world.


'This is probably the best single author overview of the field of recovery …'

Source: Mental Health and Social Inclusion

'This volume's modest title belies its importance for therapists and, indeed, for helpseekers themselves. … [Slade's] enthusiasm and dedication are evident.'

Source: The Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease

'… a key text …'


'This book fills a vacuum for a broad publication on how recovery values can be translated into working services and concrete actions. … Perhaps Mike Slade should be awarded a … prize for his attempt to provide a rationale and path for mental health services in the 21st century.'

Source: The British Journal of Psychiatry

'… not only accurate and up to date in its description and analysis of the current Mental Health Services, but also a refreshing critical and constructive appraisal of their function and their intended goal. … uplifting, stimulating and thought provoking … offers a refreshing return to a humane and humanistic way of thinking about and approaching the problems faced by those who experience mental health problems and by those who are trying to help … Excellent.'

Source: BMA Medical Book Awards reviewer

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