How mental health nurses can use recovery-focused care to reduce aggression in the acute mental health settings
MetadataShow full item record
This hybrid thesis presents a two-phase sequential exploratory mixed methods research that explored mental health nurses’ and consumers’ beliefs of how recovery-focused care can be used to reduce aggression in the acute mental health settings. The thesis is comprised of traditional thesis chapters and five peer-reviewed publications. The findings of this research provide evidence-based knowledge for mental health nurses to understand how they can translate the use of recovery-focused care clinically to reduce aggression.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Breaking down the stigma of mental health nursing: A qualitative study reflecting opinions from western australian nursesHarrison, C.; Hauck, Yvonne; Ashby, R. (2017)© 2017 John Wiley & Sons Ltd. Accessible summary: What is known on the subject?: The rate of mental illness in the general population is ever increasing Mental health nurses are ageing, and this is not a preferred career ...
Limited interface between physiotherapy primary care and people with severe mental illness: a qualitative studyLee, S.; Waters, F.; Briffa, K.; Fary, Robyn (2017)© 2017 Questions How do mental health professionals perceive the role of physiotherapists in the care of people with severe and persistent mental illness, and what factors do they perceive as influencing access to ...
The provision of physical health care by nurses to young people with first episode psychosis: A cross-sectional studyChee, G.; Wynaden, Dianne; Heslop, Karen (2018)© 2018 John Wiley & Sons Ltd What is known on the subject?: This paper addresses an identified gap in the international literatures related to physical health care of young people with first episode psychosis. Previous ...