LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Mckeown, Mick; Ridley, Julie; Newbigging, Karen; Machin, Karen; Poursanidou, Konstantina; Cruse, Kaaren (2014)
Publisher: Blackwell
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects: B700
Drawing on a national study of Independent Mental Health Advocacy we explore the social relations of independent advocacy. The study was commissioned by the Department of Health (England) and involved a case study design covering eight different geographies and service configurations, and interviews or focus groups with a total of 289 stakeholders across two phases of inquiry. This paper focuses on analysis of qualitative data relevant to the relationship between mental health care services and independent advocacy services, drawn from interviews with 214 participants in phase two of the study. Discussion of these particular findings affords insights into the working relations of independent advocacy within mental health services beset by reorganizational change and funding cuts, and increasing levels of legally sanctioned compulsion and coercion. We offer a matrix which accounts for the different types of working relationships that can arise and how these are associated with various levels of understanding of independent advocacy on the one hand, and appreciation for the value of advocacy on the other. The discussion is framed by the wider literature on advocacy and the claims by practitioners such as nurses for an advocacy role as part of their professional repertoire.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Ahern, K. & McDonald, S. (2002). The beliefs of nurses who were involved in a whistleblowing event. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 38, 303-309.
    • Barnes, M. (2007). A final brick in the wall? A history of The Nottingham Advocacy Group. [Cited 14 August 2013]. Available from: URL: http://studymore.org.uk/naghis.pdf
    • Bateman, N. (2000). Advocacy Skills for Health and Social Care Professionals. London: Jessica Kingsley.
    • Bernal, E. (1992). The nurse as patient advocate. Hastings Centre Report, 22, 18-23.
    • Bhugra, D. (2013). We can cure the mental health service crisis. The Guardian 25 Sep (p. 41).
    • Bindman, J., Maingay, S. & Szmukler, G. (2003). The Human Rights Act and mental health legislation. The British Journal of Psychiatry, 182, 91-94.
    • Black, L. (2011). Tragedy into policy: A quantitative study of nurses' attitudes toward patient advocacy activities. American Journal of Nursing, 111 (6), 26-35.
    • Boyle, H. (2005). Patient advocacy in the perioperative setting. AORN Journal, 82 (2), 250-262.
    • Brandon, D. & Brandon, T. (2000). The history of advocacy in mental health. Mental Health Practice, 3, 6-8.
    • Breeding, J. & de Sales, T. (2002). Registered nurses' lived experience of advocacy within a critical care unit: A phenomenological study. Australian Critical Care, 15 (3), 110-117.
    • Campbell, P. (2001). From petitions to professionals. Openmind, 107, 7.
    • Campbell, P. (2009). The service user/survivor movement. In: J. Reynolds, R. Muston, T. Heller et al. (Eds). Mental Health Still Matters (pp. 7-8). Houndsmills: Palgrave Macmillan.
    • Care Quality Commission (2012). Monitoring the Mental Health Act in 2011/12. Newcastle: CQC.
    • Care Quality Commission (2014). Monitoring the Mental Health Act in 2012/13. Newcastle: CQC.
    • Cleary, M. (2004). The realities of mental health nursing in acute inpatient environments. International. Journal of Mental Health Nursing, 13, 53-60.
    • Coffey, A. & Atkinson, P. (1996). Making Sense of Qualitative Data. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage.
    • Dalrymple, J. & Boylan, J. (2013). Effective Advocacy in Social Work. London: Sage.
    • Davis, A., Konishi, E. & Tashiro, M. (2003). A pilot study of selected Japanese nurses' ideas on patient advocacy. Nursing Ethics, 4, 404-410.
    • Fourie, W., McDonald, S., Connor, J. & Bartlett, S. (2005). The role of the registered nurse in an acute mental health inpatient setting in New Zealand: Perceptions versus reality. International Journal of Mental Health Nursing, 14, 134- 141.
    • Gamble, D. (1999). The value of advocacy: Putting ethics in to practice. Psychiatric Bulletin, 23, 569-570.
    • Gates, B. (1994). Advocacy: A Nurses' Guide. London: Scutari Press.
    • Gates, B. (1995). Whose best interest. Nursing Times, 25, 31-32.
    • Gostin, L. O. (2000). Human rights of persons with mental disabilities: The European convention of human rights. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 23 (2), 125- 159.
    • Hanks, R. (2008). The lived experience of nursing advocacy. Nursing Ethics, 15 (4), 468-477.
    • Happell, B., Manias, E. & Pinikahana, J. (2002). The role of the inpatient mental health nurse in facilitating patient adherence to medication regimes. International Journal of Mental Health Nursing, 11, 251-259.
    • Harrison & Davis, R. (2009). Advocacy: Time to communicate. Advances in Psychiatric Treatment, 15, 57-64.
    • Hart, G., Yates, P., Clinton, M. & Windsor, C. (1998). Mediating conflict and control: Practice challenges for nurses working in palliative care. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 35, 252-258.
    • Henderson, R. & Pochin, M. (2001). A Right Result? Advocacy, Justice and Empowerment. Bristol: Policy Press.
    • Herrman, H., Saxena, S. & Moodie, R. (Eds) (2005). Promoting Mental Health: Concepts, Emerging Evidence, Practice. A Report of the World Health Organization, Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse in Collaboration with the Victorian Health Promotion Foundation and The University of Melbourne. Geneva: World Health Organization.
    • Hewitt, J. (2002). A critical review of the arguments debating the role of the nurse advocate. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 37, 439-445.
    • Holmes, D. (2001). From iron gaze to nursing care: Mental health nursing in the era of panopticism. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing, 8, 7-15.
    • Ingleby, D. (1985). Professionals as socialisers: The 'psy complex'. In: A. Scull & S. Spitzer (Eds). Research in Law, Deviance and Social Control 7 (pp. 79-109). New York: Jai Press.
    • Jackson, D. & Raftos, M. (1997). In uncharted waters: Confronting the culture of silence in a residential care institution. International Journal of Nursing Practice, 3, 34-39.
    • Jenny, J. (1979). Patient advocacy - another role for nursing. International Nursing Review, 26, 176-181.
    • Jones, M. (2005). Can international law improve mental health? Some thoughts on the proposed convention on the rights of people with disabilities. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 28, 183-205.
    • Juggessur, T. & Isles, I. (2009). Advocacy in mental health nursing: An integrative review of the literature. Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing, 16, 187-195.
    • Kapasi, R. & Silvera, M. (2002). A Standards Framework for Delivering Effective Health and Social Care Advocacy for Black and Minority Ethnic Londoners. London: Kings Fund.
    • Kinton (2014). An audit of data from MHA Commissioner visits July-December 2013. Conference presentation: Personalisation at Commissioning Independent Mental health advocacy services: What does good look like?; 19 Feb 2014. London: NCVO.
    • MacDonald, H. (2006). Relational ethics and advocacy in nursing: Literature review. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 57, 119-126.
    • McKeown, M., Bingley, W. & Denoul, I. (2002). A review of mental health advocacy services at the secure care services of Prestwich Hospital. Preston: UCLAN/North West Secure Commissioning Team.
    • Mallik, M. (1997). Advocacy in nursing - a review of the literature. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 25, 130-138.
    • Mallik, M. (1998). Advocacy in nursing: Perceptions and attitudes of the nursing elite in the United Kingdom. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 28, 1001-1011.
    • Martin, G. (1998). Communication breakdown or ideal speech situation: The problem of nurse advocacy. Nursing Ethics, 5, 147-157.
    • Mental Health Alliance (2012). The Mental Health Act 2007: A review of its implementation. London, Mental Health Alliance. [Cited 21 November 2013]. Available from: URL: http://www.mentalhealthalliance.org.uk/news/MHA _May2012_FINAL.pdf
    • Miller, B., Mansen, T. & Lee, H. (1983). Patient advocacy: Do nurses have the power and authority to act as patient advocate? Nursing Leadership, 6, 56-60.
    • MIND (1992). The MIND Guide to Advocacy in Mental Health: Empowerment in Action. London: Mind Publications.
    • National Black and Minority Ethnic Mental Health Network (2007). Memorandum submitted by the National Black and Minority Ethnic Mental Health Network (MH 23). Hansard. [Cited 25 March 2014]. Available from: URL: http:// www.publications.parliament.uk/pa/cm200607/cmpublic/ mental/memos/uc2302.htm
    • Nelson, M. (1988). Advocacy in nursing. Nursing Outlook, 36, 136-141.
    • Newbigging, K., McKeown, M. & French, B. (2013). Mental health advocacy and African and Caribbean men: Good practice principles and organisational models for delivery. Health Expectations, 16, 80-104.
    • Newbigging, K., Ridley, J., McKeown, M. et al. (2012). The Right to Be Heard: Review of the Quality of Independent Mental Health Advocate (IMHA) Services in England. Research report. University of Central Lancashire, [Cited 18 February 2014]. Available from: URL: http://www.uclan .ac.uk/research/environment/projects/assets/mental_health _wellbeing_review_of_independent_mental_health _advocate_research_report_190612.pdf
    • O'Brien, A. & Kydd, R. (2013). Compulsory Community Care in New Zealand Mental Health Legislation 1846-1992. SAGE Open, April-June, 1-8, doi: 10.1177/2158244013490175.
    • van der Post, L., Peen, J., Visch, I., Mulder, C., Beekman, A. & Dekker, J. (2014). Patient perspectives and the risk of compulsory admission: The Amsterdam Study of Acute Psychiatry V. International Journal of Social Psychiatry, 60, 125-133.
    • Pullen, F. (1995). Advocacy: A specialist practitioner role. British Journal of Nursing, 4, 275-278.
    • Randall, D. & McKeown, M. (2014). Editorial. Failure to care: Nursing in a state of liquid modernity? Journal of Clinical Nursing, 23, 766-767.
    • Robinson, M. (1985). Patient advocacy and the nurse: Is there a conflict of interest? Nursing Forum, 22, 58-63.
    • Rose, N. (1990). Governing the Soul: The Shaping of the Private Self. London: Routledge.
    • Rosenman, S., Korten, A. & Newman, L. E. (2000). Efficacy of continuing advocacy in involuntary treatment. Psychiatric Services, 51 (8), 1029-1033.
    • Royal College of Psychiatrists (2011). Do the Right Thing: How to Judge A Good Ward. Ten Standards for Adult in-Patient Mental Healthcare. Occasional Paper 79. London: Royal College of Psychiatrists.
    • Sang, B. & O'Brien, J. (1987). Advocacy: The UK and American Experience. London: King Edward Hospital Fund for London.
    • Snowball, J. (1996). Asking nurses about advocating for patients: 'Reactive' and 'proactive' accounts. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 24, 67-75.
    • Thacker, K. (2008). Nurses' advocacy behaviours in end of life nursing care. Nursing Ethics, 15, 174-185.
    • The Mental Health Foundation (2013). Starting Today: The Future of Mental Health Services. Final Inquiry Report. London: The Mental Health Foundation.
    • Tyrer, P. (1989). Review: I. Barker & E. Peck (Eds). Power in Strange Places: User Empowerment in Mental Health Services (pp. 380-384). London: Good Practices in Mental Health. Psychiatric Bulletin, 13, 307-308.
    • Usher, K. & Arthur, D. (1998). Process consent: A model for enhancing informed consent in mental health nursing. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 27, 692-697.
    • Vaartio, H. & Leino-Kilpi, H. (2004). Nursing advocacy - a review of the empirical research 1990-2003. International Journal of Nursing Studies, 42, 705-714.
    • Walsh, P. (1985). Mental health dilemmas. Speaking up for the patient. Nursing Times, 81, 24-26.
    • Willard, C. (1996). The nurse's role as patient advocate: Obligation or imposition? Journal of Advanced Nursing, 24, 60-66.
    • Williams, P. & Schoultz, B. (1982). We Can Speak for Ourselves. Human Horizons Series. Worcester: Ebenezer Baylis and Sons Ltd, Trinity Press.
    • Wolfensburger, W. (1983). Social role valorization: A proposed new term for the principle of normalization. Mental Retardation, 21, 234-239.
    • World Health Organization (2005). Empowerment and Mental Health Advocacy. Geneva: World Health Organization.
    • Zinkler, M. & Priebe, S. (2002). Detention of the mentally ill in Europe - a review. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 106, 3-8.
    • Zomorodi, M. & Foley, B. (2009). The nature of advocacy vs. paternalism in nursing: Clarifying the 'thin line. Journal of Advanced Nursing, 65, 1746-1752.
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article