Professional differences in attitudes toward and utilization of psychiatric recovery
This article examines mental health provider attitudes toward and utilization of psychiatric recovery concepts in practice settings. Comparisons are made between providers from three major professional disciplines (social work, psychology, and psychiatry) surveyed using a national random sample (N = 301). Findings indicate that although there is familiarity with recovery-based principles among providers, and high reported belief in the recovery model, actual utilization of recovery content in practice settings remains mixed. Significant differences between disciplines suggest that psychologists may be less familiar with the recovery model, less likely to see it as a feasible approach for their caseloads, and less likely to emphasize it as a primary goal when working with consumers. Implications for practitioners, policymakers, and planners are provided. © 2008 Alliance for Children and Families.
Families in Society
Hardiman, E., & Hodges, J. (2008). Professional differences in attitudes toward and utilization of psychiatric recovery. Families in Society. Retrieved from https://ir.una.edu/socwork_facpub/10