"...explains the concept of harm reduction as a crucial component of a city's response to the drug crisis. It tells the story of a grassroots group of addicts in Vancouver's Downtown Eastside who waged a political street fight for two decades to transform how the city treats its most marginalized citizens. Throughout the 1990s and 2000s, this group of residents from Canada's poorest neighbourhood organized themselves in response to a growing number of overdose deaths and demanded that addicts be given the same rights as any other citizen; against all odds, they eventually won. But just as their battle came to an end, fentanyl arrived and opioid deaths across North America reached an all-time high. It's prompted many to rethink the war on drugs. Public opinion has slowly begun to turn against prohibition, and policy-makers are finally beginning to look at addiction as a health issue as opposed to one for the criminal justice system. The previous epidemic in Vancouver sparked government action. Twenty years later, as the same pattern plays out in other cities, there is much that advocates for reform can learn from Vancouver's experience..."-- publisher.
Contents: Toledo, Ohio -- Hundred block rock -- A chance encounter -- Hotel of last resort -- Rat park -- Growing up radical -- Back alley -- Miami, Florida -- The killing field -- A drug-users union -- Out of harm's way -- From housing to harm reduction -- Childhood trauma and the science of addiction -- Raleigh, North Carolina -- A drug dealer finds activism -- Taking the fight to city hall -- Building allies -- Rewriting the brain for addiction -- The Vancouver agreement -- Boston, Massachusetts -- The hair salon -- Establishing Insite -- Opening day -- Consequences -- Seattle, Washington -- Drug user with a lawyer -- Protests across Canada -- Court battle -- Crossing a line -- Sacramento, California -- Prescription heroin -- "The assassination" -- Fentanyl arrives.
Focuses on the assessment and treatment of individuals with psychiatric conditions and those whose life circumstances generate significant challenges to their mental health and well-being. The authors build on a foundation of theoretically informed, evidence-based and person-centered practices to define the therapist's role as an integral member of the health-care team. This is the major occupational therapy text to incorporate a recovery-oriented perspective as both a philosophy and guideline for assessment and intervention. It organizes its content on the Person-Environment-Occupation (PEO) model, which promotes full participation in the everyday lives of individuals with mental illness and those struggling with psychosocial issues related to their disabilities. It uses Evidence-Based Practice boxes to provide a synthesis of major research in the area and implications for practice. It emphasizes The Lived Experience of mental illness and recovery, recognizing the whole person and his or her state of physical, emotional, spiritual, and mental health, while also addressing co-occurring conditions such as depression, stroke, substance abuse, spinal cord injury, attention deficit disorder, and learning disabilities. It features a personal narrative in each chapter to reinforce a first-person, client-centered approach that illustrates the confluence of the person, environment, and occupational construct from various perspectives.
Part 1: Foundations. Part 2: The person. Part 3: Environment. Part 4: Occupation.
1. Learning, Applying, and Extending Motivational Interviewing, William R. Miller & Hal Arkowitz 2. Motivation Facilitation in the Unified Protocol for Transdiagnostic Treatment of Emotional Disorders, James F. Boswell, Kate H. Bentley, & David H. Barlow 3. Enhancing the Effectiveness of Exposure and Response Prevention in the Treatment of Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder: Exploring a Role for Motivational Interviewing, Allan Zuckoff, Ivan C. Balan, & Helen Blair Simpson 4. Integrating Motivational Interviewing into the Treatment of Anxiety, Henny A. Westra & Adi Aviram 5. Enhancing Motivation in Individuals with Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Comorbid Substance Use Disorders, David Yusko, Michelle L. Drapkin, & Rebecca Yeh 6. Motivational Interviewing as a Prelude to Psychotherapy for Depressed Women, Allan Zuckoff, Holly A. Swartz, & Nancy K. Grote 7. Motivational Interviewing and the Treatment of Depression, Sylvie Naar & Heather Flynn 8. Motivational Interviewing to Address Suicidal Ideation, Peter C. Britton 9. Motivational Pharmacotherapy: Combining Motivational Interviewing and Antidepressant Therapy to Improve Treatment Outcomes, Ivan C. Balan, Theresa B. Moyers, & Roberto Lewis-Fernandez 10. Motivational Interviewing in Treating Addictions, William R. Miller 11. Brief Treatments for Gambling Problems Using Motivational Approaches, David C. Hodgins, Jennifer L. Swan, & Katherine M. Diskin 12. Motivational Interviewing for Smoking Cessation with Adolescents, Suzanne M. Colby 13. Motivational Interviewing for Intimate Partner Violence, Erica M. Woodin 14. Motivational Interviewing in the Treatment of Disordered Eating, Stephanie C. Cassin & Josie Geller 15.Conclusions and Future Directions, Hal Arkowitz, William R. Miller, & Stephen Rollnick Index
"Treating the Trauma Survivor is a practical guide to assist mental health, health care, and social service providers in providing trauma-informed care. This resource provides essential information in order to understand the impacts of trauma by summarizing key literature in an easily accessible and user-friendly format. Providers will be able to identify common pitfalls and avoid re- traumatizing survivors during interactions. Based on the authors extensive experience and interactions with trauma survivors, the book provides a trauma-informed framework and offers practical tools to enhance collaboration with survivors and promote a safer helping environment. Mental health providers in health care, community, and addictions settings as well as health care providers and community workers will find the framework and the practical suggestions in this book informative and useful"
Introduction. 1. Understanding Trauma and Trauma-Informed Care: The Basics 2. Trauma and the DSM 3. Understanding the Complex Picture of Complex Trauma 4. Building an Empowering and Collaborative Relationship 5. Asking About and Responding to Disclosures of Trauma 6. Conducting a Trauma-Informed Assessment 7. Responding to Safety Concerns 8. Psychoeducation and Trauma-Informed Interventions 9. Dealing with Substance Use 10. A Trauma-Informed Approach to Medications 11. Transference and Countertransference 12. Understanding Vicarious Traumatization
Appendixes: A. Posttraumatic stress disorder diagnostic criteria -- B. Acute stress disorder diagnostic criteria -- C. Dissociative identity disorder diagnostic criteria -- D. Trauma and the hijacked brain: the high road and the low road -- E. Window of tolerance -- F. Trigger scale -- G. Modified Karpman's triangle to illustrate common traumatic reenactments -- H. Strategies for getting out of a traumatic reenactment -- I. Self-soothing strategies -- J. Relaxation strategies.
Describes trauma-informed practice at the individual, organizational and systemic levels. This multi-authored collection brings together the voices of those who have integrated trauma-informed principles into various mental health and addiction treatment and social service environments, and of the diverse groups with which they work.
Part 1: What is 'trauma informed' in theory and practice? -- Part 2: Trauma-informed practice for diverse client groups and in specific settings -- Part 3: Changing the system through education and innovation.
An essential reference for counsellors and a comprehensive textbook...Written by more than 50 experts in addiction treatment and related fields, each chapter includes case examples, practice tips and print and online resources.
Section 1 ? The Basics -- Section 2 ? Clinical Interventions -- Section 3 ? Special Issues and
Considerations -- Section 4 ? Specific Populations -- Section 5 ? Professional Practice and
GVMHS pioneered an incredibly wide range of services containing culturally responsive care, focusing on recovery and rehabilitation as its basic principle. It includes initiatives in housing, developing the concurrent disorders of mental health and addiction services, and providing support and direction to related non-profit community agencies and consumer training and art organizations. During its 27 years of existence, GVMHS gained international recognition throughout the rest of Canada and United States, and particularly the Pacific Rim countries, where it became known as the 'Vancouver Model.' -- foreward by Dr Soma Ganesan