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(searched for: 10.29328/journal.apmh.1001034)
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Rattana-Umpa Narida, Tanwatthanakul Jirawon, Sota Churaporn, Santiboon Toansakul Tony
Archives of Psychiatry and Mental Health, Volume 5, pp 042-050; https://doi.org/10.29328/journal.apmh.1001034

Abstract:
To investigate the variables correlation analysis research method for assessing the caregivers’ perceptions in two groups including dependent and independent variables to correlate the measuring of early childhoods. Typically, in correlated data, for jointly normally distributed data with relevant outliers that can use a correlation as a measure of a monotonic association. Designing the 65-paired samples for the Thai Model of early detection and intervention of children as the health care system guidelines from 26-CUPs have compared. Using the DSPM divided into 65-appropriate and 65-inappropriate development early childhoods for every 13 CUPS that depends on talented children. Selecting the Receptive Language (RL) skills identified in contributing growth relative factors with four research instruments: the EPRLS, PRLF, CNRLF, and CMRLF are valid and reliable significantly. Comparisons of the appropriate and inappropriate early childhoods are differences ( < .05), the intercorrelation circumflex nature analysis (p < .05), positively. The R2 values show that 26% and 55% of the variance in training caregivers’ factor skills on the PRLF, CNRLF, and CMRLF to the EPRLS in inappropriate and appropriate early childhoods, respectively. Developmentally Appropriate Practice is a perspective in a child’s development: social, emotional, physical, and cognitive-based on the child’s cultural background: community, family history, and family structure.
, Andrea McIlvena
Journal of Psychosocial Nursing and Mental Health Services, Volume 53, pp 17-21; https://doi.org/10.3928/02793695-20150622-03

Abstract:
Aging Matters Paul Sadler, MAPS, CCLP; Andrea McIlvena, RN, CMHN Community Aged Intensive Recovery (CAIR) programs are an integral part of Aged Persons Mental Health Services (APMHS); however, no study has investigated whether a rural-based intensive program benefits older clients with severe mental illness. The current sample comprised 119 older adults who were being managed by a CAIR program from July 2011 to June 2013. Three key results were found: (a) approximately three quarters of clients admitted to the CAIR program remained treated in the community; (b) the program assisted in significantly reducing the level of psychiatric symptom severity from CAIR entry to CAIR exit; and (c) the APMHS team with the CAIR program had a lower psychiatric inpatient rate compared to the APMHS team without the program. The current study highlights the importance of delivering effective rural-based CAIR programs to older adults experiencing severe mental illness. [Journal of Psychosocial Nursing and Mental Health Services, 53(9), 17–21.] Mr. Sadler is Clinical Psychologist, and Ms. McIlvena is Mental Health Nurse and Team Leader, Latrobe Regional Hospital’s South West Gippsland Aged Persons Mental Health Service, Wonthaggi Hospital, Wonthaggi, Victoria, Australia. Ms. McIlvena is the team leader of the Community Aged Intensive Recovery (CAIR) program, and Paul Sadler consults within Latrobe Regional Hospital’s Aged Persons Mental Health Service. The authors acknowledge the late Associate Professor Bruce Osborne (Psychogeriatrician) who pioneered and introduced the CAIR program to rural Victoria, Australia. The authors thank Latrobe Regional Hospital for supporting the CAIR program as well as the clients and their carers for participating. The authors also acknowledge the skill and dedication of each mental health practitioner who works in community rural aged psychiatry. Address correspondence to Paul Sadler, MAPS, CCLP, Clinical Psychologist, Latrobe Regional Hospital’s South West Aged Persons Mental Health Service, Wonthaggi Hospital, Graham Street, Wonthaggi, Victoria, Australia, 3995; e-mail: [email protected] 10.3928/02793695-20150622-03 Community Aged Intensive Recovery (CAIR) programs are an integral part of Aged Persons Mental Health Services (APMHS); however, no study has investigated whether a rural-based intensive program benefits older clients with severe mental illness. The current sample comprised 119 older adults who were being managed by a CAIR program from July 2011 to June 2013. Three key results were found: (a) approximately three quarters of clients admitted to the CAIR program remained treated in the community; (b) the program assisted in significantly reducing the level of psychiatric symptom severity from CAIR entry to CAIR exit; and (c) the APMHS team with the CAIR program had a lower psychiatric inpatient rate compared to the APMHS team without the program. The current study highlights the importance of delivering effective rural-based CAIR programs to older adults experiencing severe mental illness. [Journal of Psychosocial Nursing and Mental Health Services, 53(9), 17–21.] Mr. Sadler is Clinical Psychologist, and Ms. McIlvena is Mental Health Nurse and Team Leader, Latrobe Regional Hospital’s South West Gippsland Aged Persons Mental Health Service, Wonthaggi Hospital, Wonthaggi, Victoria, Australia. Ms. McIlvena is the team leader of the Community Aged Intensive Recovery (CAIR) program, and Paul Sadler consults within Latrobe Regional Hospital’s Aged Persons Mental Health Service. The authors acknowledge the late Associate Professor Bruce Osborne (Psychogeriatrician) who pioneered and introduced the CAIR program to rural Victoria, Australia. The authors thank Latrobe Regional Hospital for supporting the CAIR program as well as the clients and their carers for participating. The authors also acknowledge the skill and dedication of each mental health practitioner who works in community rural aged psychiatry. Address correspondence to Paul Sadler, MAPS, CCLP, Clinical Psychologist, Latrobe Regional Hospital’s South West Aged Persons Mental Health Service, Wonthaggi Hospital, Graham Street, Wonthaggi, Victoria, Australia, 3995; e-mail: [email protected]
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