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Family and Youth Driven Mental Health Care. What does it mean and what will it take? Presented by the National Technical Assistance Center for Children’s Mental Health Georgetown University Center for Child and Human Development February 17, 2005. Participants.

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family and youth driven mental health care

Family and Youth Driven Mental Health Care

What does it mean and what will it take?

Presented by the National Technical Assistance Center for Children’s Mental Health

Georgetown University Center for Child and Human Development

February 17, 2005

participants
Participants
  • Marisa Brown, Senior Policy Analyst for Family Engagement, National Center for Cultural Competence, Georgetown University Center for Child and Human Development (Call facilitator)
  • Sandra Spencer, Executive Director, Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health, Alexandria, VA

Cont.

participants1
Participants
  • Shannon Crossbear, Co-Director, Evaluation & Training, Federation of Families for Children’s Mental Health
  • Deborah Van Dunk, United Advocates for Children of California, Sacramento, California
  • Cathy Ciano, Executive Director, Parent Support Network, Warwick, Rhode Island
outline of call
Outline of Call
  • Welcome and Introductions
  • Why the term “family driven”
  • Framework for examining a variety of response to how individuals may approach the concept of family driven
  • Interpreting family driven at the local, state and national levels
  • Family driven within the structure of tribal organizations
  • Supporting family members to assure that services are family driven
  • Supporting youths to ensure authentic youth involvement
  • Questions and comments
slide5

The President’s New Freedom Commission on Mental HealthAchieving the Promise: Transforming Mental Health Care in America

July 2003

http://www.mentalhealthcommission.gov/reports/FinalReport/toc.html

  • Goal 2: Mental Health Care Is Consumer and Family Driven
  • Report findings:
  • Parents and guardians express the need to fully participate in their child’s treatment plan
  • Consumers’ needs must drive care and services. Currently service are fragmented, driven by financing rules and regulations and restricted by bureaucratic boundaries
  • In a consumer- and family- driven system, consumers choose their own programs and providers that will help them most. Their needs and preferences drive the policy and financing decisions that affect them
  • Providers work in full partnership with consumers to develop individualized plans of care
culture
Culture

Culture is an integrated pattern of human behavior which includes but is not limited to:

roles

values

rituals

communication

languages

relationships

courtesies

thought

beliefs

practices

customs

manners of

interacting

expected

behaviors

… of a racial, ethnic, religious, social, or political group;

the ability to transmit the above to succeeding generations;

dynamic in nature.

Slide Source: The National Center for Cultural Competence, 2005

slide7
Cultural determinants that affect how an individual will assume a role in their child’s service planning or policy development and advocacy
  • Communication styles
  • Family or professional roles
  • Customs
  • Manners of interacting
  • Rules for social interaction
  • Decision-making processes
  • Approaches to problem solving
  • Concept of justice
  • Value of the individual vs. group
  • Patterns of superior and subordinate roles in relation to status by age, gender, class and education
influence of bias and discrimination
Influence of Bias and Discrimination
  • Perceptions of behavior or communication style

Assertive

Aggressive

influence of bias and discrimination1
Influence of Bias and Discrimination
  • Role expectations

Team player

Trouble maker

influence of bias and discrimination2
Influence of Bias and Discrimination
  • Effects of micro-inequities

less trusting of team process

never invited to participate

  • Reality of mental health disparities
slide11

National Alliance of Multi-Ethnic Behavioral Health Association (NAMBHA)

    • First Nations Behavioral Health Association
  • National Indian Child Welfare Association www.nicwa.org