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Recovery Personal Responsibility and Long-term Supports. Presenter: Susan Taggart Director of Community Development, CoastalCare. Objectives. Recovery Personal Responsibility/Illness Management Long-term Recovery Support Systems. Recovery-Oriented Systems of Care.

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recovery personal responsibility and long term supports

RecoveryPersonal Responsibility and Long-term Supports

Presenter:

Susan Taggart

Director of Community Development,

CoastalCare

objectives
Objectives
  • Recovery
  • Personal Responsibility/Illness Management
  • Long-term Recovery Support Systems
recovery oriented systems of care
Recovery-Oriented Systems of Care

The Recovery-Oriented Systems of Care (ROSCs) are designed to help individuals recover from behavioral health problems across their lifespan.

ROSCs provide free and independent choices across an array of treatment and recovery support options.

recovery
Recovery

The emerging model of recovery care recognizes that a systems approach is required. Coordinated support services are necessary using a chronic care model of sustained recovery management.

essential elements of recovery model
Essential Elements Of Recovery Model
  • Treatment: Counseling (individual or group) and other behavioral therapies.
  • Medication Management
  • Self-Management of Illness/Education
  • Social Connectedness
fundamental components of recovery
Fundamental Components of Recovery
  • Self-Direction
  • Individualized
  • Empowerment
  • Holistic
  • Non-Linear
  • Strengths-Based
  • Peer Support
  • Respect
  • Responsibility
  • Hope

SAMHSA Consensus Statement on Mental Health Recovery Feb 2006

http://www.samhsa.gov/news/newsreleases/060215_consumer.htm

recovery model
Recovery Model
  • Post-treatment monitoring and support,
  • Long-term recovery-oriented (and stage appropriate) recovery education,
  • Peer-based recovery coaching,
  • Linkage to communities of recovery, and
  • Re-intervention when necessary.
support system involvement in treatment
Support System Involvement in Treatment

All require a solid support system while they build upon their strengths in recovery.

impact of illness
Impact of Illness
  • Loss of Sense of Self
  • Loss of Connectedness
    • Guilt
    • Shame
    • Isolation
  • Loss of Power
  • Loss of Valued Role
  • Loss of Hope

Spaniol et al 1999

slide10

Valued Roles

History

Family

Illness / Disability

Vulnerability

Friends

Person

EDUCATION

Values & Beliefs

Work

Education

Hopes & Dreams

Sexuality

Spirituality

Politics

self empowering recovery
Self empowering recovery …
  • Reclaiming responsibility for one’s own life.
  • The achievement of better health.
  • The development of purpose, fulfillment, happiness and usefulness that everyone seeks.
  • The reconnection with personal dreams and passions.
  • The realization of one’s inner potential.
local community recovery coalitions
Local Community Recovery Coalitions
  • Community coalitions are alliances of people representing diverse organizations that work together to achieve a common goal.  
  • Effective coalitions combine the resources of multiple organizations and individuals to convey a strong message.  Widespread support achieved by coalitions helps educate a broader audience that mental and/or substance use disorders affect all people.  
coalition building
Coalition Building
  • Identify motivated people to lead the development of a local steering committee.
  • Identify the various target groups and skills.
  • Look for key community members such as county commissioners, local business people, people with disabilities, NMAI, AA, NA, local public agencies, etc.
rehabilitation cycle

Relapse Prevention

Behavior Management

Rehabilitation Cycle

Knowledge

(illness)

ILLNESS (deficit management)

Supports

(illness management)

Skills

(illness coping)

Symptom Management

Resources

(illness management)

Education

local peer support centers
Local Peer Support Centers
  • Consumer-directed centers
  • Develop their own programs to supplement existing mental health services,
  • Address issues such as social isolation and discrimination,
  • Enjoy opportunities for socialization, personal and educational enhancement, and peer support.
peer support center
Peer Support Center
  • A central place for consumer self-help, advocacy, education and socialization.
  • Provides a socialization service that addresses the isolation felt by many people with disabilities.
  • They are open to all people with needs. No admission fee or membership fee is charged.
peer support centers have
Peer Support Centers have:
  • Various recovery-oriented activities
  • Peer counseling
  • Self-help and Illness Management Education and training
  • WRAP®: Wellness Recovery Action Plan®. Click here for more information on WRAP®.
  • Advocacy
  • Social clubs
  • Outside social activities
  • Artistic endeavors
  • Life Skills and General Education
  • Business Management
  • Fund Raising
tips to prevent relapse
Tips to Prevent Relapse
  • Select a treatment program that offers a variety of continuing care services
  • Find a recovery support group and stay actively involved with it.
  • Involve your family members in family support groups and activities.
  • If your home environment is not conducive to continuing recovery, investigate moving.
  • Recognize that you need to become an expert on your own illness and/or addiction, and take responsibility for it.
  • Learn techniques and strategies to help you maintain your recovery during difficult or challenging times.
  • Learn how to manage the tendency toward negative thinking. Use cognitive training or the help of others.
  • Learn effective techniques to deal with conflict.
slide20

VIOLENT ?

POTENTIAL TO GROW AND CHANGE ?

FRIGHTENED ?

ANGRY ?

Contributing member

of Community ?

UNPREDICTABLE ?

DISTRESSED ?

DANGEROUS ?

IRRESPONSIBLE ?

CONFUSED ?

WHAT DO YOU SEE?