The open door : homelessness and severe mental illness in the era of community treatment

PREFACEThe Open Door. The Mental Health System TransformedTHE DECLINE OF THE STATE MENTAL ASYLUMThe Coming of Age of PsychiatryMental Health Becomes a Federal PriorityThe Community Mental Health Centers Act of 1963Federal Health Insurance and Income Entitlements for the Disabled PoorInvoluntary CommitmentThe Right to Refuse TreatmentCommunity Treatment in Integrated SettingsThe Right to Quality of CareDEINSTITUTIONALIZATION AND THE RISE OF HOMELESSNESSThe Federal Response: “The Government Needs to Do More”The President’s Commission on Mental HealthHomelessness and Mental Illness in the 1980s: The American Psychiatric Association Task Force ReportThe Young Chronic Patient and the NIMH Task Force ReportHOSPITAL CARE IN THE ERA OF COMMUNITY TREATMENTMENTAL HEALTH CARE IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY: IMPLICATIONS FOR THE SEVERELY MENTALLY ILLREFERENCESVoluntarism and the Rise of AdvocacySHELTERING THE HOMELESS: ADVOCACY TAKES ON THE GOVERNMENTCivil Disobedience and Confrontation in the Nation’s Capitol: Mitch Snyder and the Community for Creative Non-ViolenceLegal Advocacy in New York City: The Coalition for the Homeless and the Right to ShelterThe Law and Mentally Disturbed Street People: The Self-Advocacy of Joyce BrownAdvocacy as a Spur to Federal Legislation: The McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act of 1987THE PERSISTENCE OF HOMELESSNESS AND THE PERMANENCE OF HOMELESS ADVOCACYA Shelter Is Not a Home: Is Decent Housing a Basic Human Right?Advancing the Unmet Needs of the Poor and HomelessNational Alliance to End HomelessnessThe National Law Center for Homelessness and PovertyTHE MEDIA’S ROLE IN ADVOCACYADVOCACY IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY: A COLLABORATION OF THE CONCERNEDREFERENCESHomeless People with Severe Mental IllnessPOVERTY, DISADVANTAGE, AND ISOLATIONTHE INTERRELATIONSHIP OF MULTIPLE RISKS FOR HOMELESSNESSChildhood AdversitySubstance AbuseViolence and VictimizationCriminal BehaviorMedical ComorbiditiesInfectious DiseasesREFERENCESOvercoming the Problem of Disengagement from TreatmentWHY PEOPLE REJECT MENTAL HEALTH CARELack of InsightSelf-Declared Reasons for Rejecting TreatmentThe Stigma of Mental IllnessCharacteristics of People Who Refuse TreatmentAPPROACHES TO SERVICE ENGAGEMENTLeveraging Entitlements and HousingInvoluntary Inpatient TreatmentAssisted Outpatient TreatmentThe North Carolina Controlled TrialThe New York City-Bellevue Controlled TrialNon-Experimental Studies of New York’s Kendra’s LawThe British Controlled TrialThe Cochrane ReviewVOLUNTARY APPROACHES TO TREATMENT ENGAGEMENTShared Decision-MakingVoluntary and Involuntary Treatment: Future DirectionsREFERENCESMental Health Services Take to the StreetsTHE “EVIDENCE-BASED” STANDARD AND THE QUALITY OF AVAILABLE EVIDENCEOutreachDischarge PlanningCase ManagementStandard or “Broker " Case ManagementIntensive Case ManagementAssertive Community TreatmentCost-Effectiveness of Assertive Case Management for Homeless Mentally IIICritical Time InterventionAdaptations of Case Management: Integrated Dual-Diagnosis Treatment“Peer SupportThe Consumer as a Member of the Mental Health TeamENGAGING HOMELESS PEOPLE WITH MENTAL ILLNESS IN NEEDED CARE: NEXT STEPSUsing Costly Services EfficientlyIntegrating Health and Mental Health TreatmentMoving Toward RecoveryREFERENCESFrom the Streets to HomesLOW-COST HOUSING OPTIONS IN THE WAKE OF DEINSTITUTIONALIZATIONEmergency SheltersNew York City’s Aberdeen Hotel and the Origins of “Supportive Housing”The Evolution of Supported HousingHOW SUPPORTIVE HOUSING MODELS DIFFERAdmission Criteria: Housing First or Housing ReadinessThe Terms and Conditions for Treatment and ServicesService EnrichmentPermanence of TenancyEXAMPLES OF SUPPORTIVE HOUSING MODELS“New York/New York” Transitional HousingPermanent Supportive HousingSingle-Site Housing: Kelly Cullen Community, San Francisco, CaliforniaSingle-Site Integrated Housing: The Times Square, New York CityScatter-Site Apartment Housing: Pathways to Housing, Rural VermontTHE PROCESS OF OBTAINING HOUSINGREFERENCESChallenges to Bringing Housing to ScalePERMANENT SUPPORTIVE HOUSINGConsumer PreferencesThe Evidence for Supportive HousingHousing TenureAttrition: Why People Leave Supportive HousingCLINICAL, SOCIAL, AND SERVICE USE OUTCOMES OF PERMANENT SUPPORTIVE HOUSINGImpact on Use and Cost of ServicesImpact of Permanent Supportive Housing on Behavioral OutcomesConsumer SatisfactionEXPANDING HOUSING OPPORTUNITIES AND LEARNING MORE ABOUT HOW THEY WORKThe Importance of NeighborhoodThe Cost of Scaling-Up Permanent Supportive HousingMoving On: Where to Go from Single-Site Supportive Housing?Shared Housing: An Untapped Resource for Ending Homelessness?REFERENCESNational Initiatives to End HomelessnessTHE ACCESS PROJECT: ACCESS TO COMMUNITY CARE AND EFFECTIVE SERVICES AND SUPPORTSTHE TEN-YEAR PLAN TO END CHRONIC HOMELESSNESSThe Target Group: Chronically Homeless AdultsTracking Homelessness Nationwide: “Point-in-Time” CountsDevelopment of Ten-Year PlansStatus of Implementation of Ten-Year PlansOutcome of Ten-Year Plans to End Chronic Homelessness: Case Studies of Implemented PlansPortland, OregonWashington, D.C.Houston, TexasSan Francisco, CaliforniaSalt Lake County, UtahENDING CHRONIC HOMELESSNESSStaying the CoursePublic Will and Community EngagementCreative Funding for Permanent Supportive HousingREFERENCESCan Homelessness Be Prevented?POPULATION-LEVEL PREVENTIONHIGH-RISK PREVENTIONNew York City’s Homebase Program: Preventing the Loss of Existing Housing for At-Risk HouseholdsMassachusetts’ Tenancy Preservation Program: Serving Disabled People at High-Risk of HomelessnessDischarge Planning: Preventing Chronic HomelessnessA FUTURE STRATEGY FOR HOMELESSNESS PREVENTIONREFERENCESBeyond Housing: Opening the Door to Community ParticipationTHE RECOVERY MOVEMENTThe Medical Model of Illness and RecoveryBeing in Recovery: Developing a Meaningful Life Beyond IllnessCONFRONTING DISCRIMINATION AND THE STIGMA OF MENTAL ILLNESSSOCIAL INCLUSION AND THE HOMELESS MENTALLY ILLEvidence from Supportive HousingServing People with Multiple DisabilitiesTOWARD SOCIAL INCLUSION: THE PROMISE OF EARLY INTERVENTIONREFERENCES
Next >