Personal Recovery from Serious Mental Illness

Main Article Content

Jutharat Thongsalab
Corresponding Author:
Jutharat Thongsalab | jutharat.thongsalab@gmail.com



Abstract

Personal rehabilitation from severe mental illness (SMI) refers to the cycle of living independent and active lives in the community, where individuals with significant mental disorders can be satisfactory. The aim of the concept analysis to clarify what is meant by a personal recovery of SMI internationally by the attributes, antecedents, and consequences. This study using a technique the analysis method of Walker & Avant through 8 steps techniques. The attributes of personal recovery of SMI include connectedness, hope and optimism about future, identity, meaning in life, and empowerment. Antecedents of personal recovery of SMI is a stigma attached to a mental health diagnosis. The consequences of personal recovery of SMI are usual from SMI, self-restoration, and excellent Quality of life. Symptom reduction (e.g., clinical recovery) becomes an integral part of someone's recovery if the person is something they want to be because recovery is unique for everyone.

Article Details

How to Cite
[1]
J. Thongsalab, “Personal Recovery from Serious Mental Illness”, Babali Nurs. Res., vol. 1, no. 2, pp. 68-80, Jul. 2020.
Section
Articles

References

[1] M. Slade, Personal recovery and mental illness: A guide for mental health professionals. Cambridge University Press, 2009.

[2] The American Psychiatric Association (APA), “Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders,” Arlingt. Am. Psychiatr. Publ., 2013.

[3] The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Service Administration, “Interdepartmental Serious Mental Illness Coordinating Committee Report,” 2019. [Online]. Available: https://www.samhsa.gov/ismicc. [Accessed: 19-Nov-2019].

[4] N. C. Andreasen, W. T. Carpenter Jr, J. M. Kane, R. A. Lasser, S. R. Marder, and D. R. Weinberger, “Remission in schizophrenia: proposed criteria and rationale for consensus,” Am. J. Psychiatry, vol. 162, no. 3, pp. 441–449, 2005.

[5] M. Slade, M. Amering, and L. Oades, “Recovery: an international perspective,” Epidemiol. Psychiatr. Sci., vol. 17, no. 2, pp. 128–137, 2008.

[6] P. Chester, C. Ehrlich, L. Warburton, D. Baker, E. Kendall, and D. Crompton, “What is the work of recovery oriented practice? A systematic literature review,” Int. J. Ment. Health Nurs., vol. 25, no. 4, pp. 270–285, 2016.

[7] M. Leamy, V. Bird, C. Le Boutillier, J. Williams, and M. Slade, “Conceptual framework for personal recovery in mental health: systematic review and narrative synthesis,” Br. J. Psychiatry, vol. 199, no. 6, pp. 445–452, 2011.

[8] L. O. Walker and K. C. Avant, “Strategy for theory construction in nursing.” Norwalk, CT: Appleton & Lange, 2005.

[9] “In Oxford Dictionary of English online.” [Online]. Available: www.mobisystem.com. [Accessed: 01-Nov-2019].

[10] “In The LONGMAN Advanced American Dictionary online.” [Online]. Available: https://edictfree.com/. [Accessed: 01-Nov-2019].

[11] “In Merriam-Webster online dictionary.” [Online]. Available: https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/personal. [Accessed: 19-Nov-2019].

[12] “Definition recovery.” [Online]. Available: https://recoverycontextinventory.com/what-is-mental-health-recovery/definitions-of-recovery/. [Accessed: 01-Nov-2019].

[13] L. Brennaman and M. L. Lobo, “Recovery from serious mental illness: A concept analysis,” Issues Ment. Health Nurs., vol. 32, no. 10, pp. 654–663, 2011.

[14] The National Institute of Mental Health, “Mental Health Information,” 2019. [Online]. Available: https://www.nimh.nih.gov/health/statistics/mental-illness.shtml. [Accessed: 19-Nov-2019].

[15] S. M. Silverstein and A. S. Bellack, “A scientific agenda for the concept of recovery as it applies to schizophrenia,” Clin. Psychol. Rev., vol. 28, no. 7, pp. 1108–1124, 2008.

[16] L. Davidson and D. Roe, “Recovery from versus recovery in serious mental illness: One strategy for lessening confusion plaguing recovery,” J. Ment. Heal., vol. 16, no. 4, pp. 459–470, 2007.

[17] A. Shepherd, M. Doyle, C. Sanders, and J. Shaw, “Personal recovery within forensic settings–Systematic review and meta‐synthesis of qualitative methods studies,” Crim. Behav. Ment. Heal., vol. 26, no. 1, pp. 59–75, 2016.

[18] E. C. Thomas, K. E. Despeaux, A. L. Drapalski, and M. Bennett, “Person-oriented recovery of individuals with serious mental illnesses: A review and meta-analysis of longitudinal findings,” Psychiatr. Serv., vol. 69, no. 3, pp. 259–267, 2018.

[19] W. H. Organization, “66th Comprehensive Mental Health Action Plan-2013-2020, Geneva, May 27, 2013. World Mental Health Assembly,” Agenda Item, vol. 13, 2013.

[20] S. R. Stuart, L. Tansey, and E. Quayle, “What we talk about when we talk about recovery: a systematic review and best-fit framework synthesis of qualitative literature,” J. Ment. Heal., vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 291–304, 2017.

[21] C. O. McCauley, H. P. McKenna, S. Keeney, and D. F. McLaughlin, “Concept analysis of recovery in mental illness in young adulthood,” J. Psychiatr. Ment. Health Nurs., vol. 22, no. 8, pp. 579–589, 2015.

[22] C. Braehler and M. Schwannauer, “Recovering an emerging self: Exploring reflective function in recovery from adolescent‐onset psychosis,” Psychol. Psychother. Theory, Res. Pract., vol. 85, no. 1, pp. 48–67, 2012.

[23] R. E. Kogstad, T. Ekeland, and J. K. Hummelvoll, “In defence of a humanistic approach to mental health care: recovery processes investigated with the help of clients’ narratives on turning points and processes of gradual change,” J. Psychiatr. Ment. Health Nurs., vol. 18, no. 6, pp. 479–486, 2011.

[24] A. L. Drapalski, D. Medoff, L. Dixon, and A. Bellack, “The reliability and validity of the Maryland assessment of recovery in serious mental illness scale,” Psychiatry Res., vol. 239, pp. 259–264, 2016.

[25] A. Rossi et al., “The complex relationship between self-reported ‘personal recovery’ and clinical recovery in schizophrenia,” Schizophr. Res., vol. 192, pp. 108–112, 2018.