Affiliation: University of Liverpool
- Evaluation of behavioral changes and subjective distress after exposure to coercive inpatient interventionsIrina Georgieva
Department of Psychiatry, Erasmus, MC, Rotterdam 3000 CAPO Box 2040, The Netherlands
BMC Psychiatry 12:54. 2012..Therefore we compared ratings of effectiveness and subjective distress by 125 inpatients across four types of coercive interventions...
- Longitudinal trends in using physical interventions to manage aggression and self-harm in mental health servicesRichard Whittington
Institute of Psychology, Health and Society, University of Liverpool, Thompson Yates Building, The Quadrangle, Liverpool L69 3GB, UK
Psychiatr Serv 63:488-92. 2012..This study sought to examine patterns of coercive physical intervention in relation to repeated episodes of aggression by particular patients...
- Approval ratings of inpatient coercive interventions in a national sample of mental health service users and staff in EnglandRichard Whittington
School of Health Sciences, University of Liverpool, Thompson Yates Bldg, The Quadrangle, Liverpool L69 3GB, United Kingdom
Psychiatr Serv 60:792-8. 2009..This study sought to ascertain the degree to which psychiatric inpatients and staff approved of various coercive measures commonly used in acute inpatient care...
- Commentary on Luck L, Jackson D & Usher K (2008) Innocent or culpable? Meanings that emergency department nurses ascribe to individual acts of violence. Journal of Clinical Nursing 17, 1071-1078Richard Whittington
Health and Community Care Research Unit, School of Health Sciences, University of Liverpool, Liverpool, UK
J Clin Nurs 17:2235-7. 2008
- Attitudes toward patient aggression amongst mental health nurses in the 'zero tolerance' era: associations with burnout and length of experienceRichard Whittington
Department of Nursing, University of Liverpool, Liverpool, UK
J Clin Nurs 11:819-25. 2002..Nurse attitudes to patient aggression therefore are complex and do not necessarily equate with an approach of 'zero tolerance'...
- Physical restraint in a therapeutic setting; a necessary evil?Elizabeth Perkins
Health and Community Care Research Unit, University of Liverpool, UK
Int J Law Psychiatry 35:43-9. 2012....
- Offending outcomes of a mental health youth diversion pilot scheme in EnglandAlina Haines
Health Services Research, Liverpool University, Liverpool, UK
Crim Behav Ment Health 25:126-40. 2015..A youth justice diversion scheme designed to enhance health provision for young people with mental health and developmental problems as soon as they enter the youth justice system has been piloted in six areas of England...
- Patient restraint positions in a psychiatric inpatient serviceDavid Riley
Management of Violence and Aggression Service, Mersey Care NHS Trust
Nurs Times 102:42-5. 2006..The following study attempts to identify clinical variables that may make physical restraint in a particular position more likely...
- Causes and management of patient aggression and violence: staff and patient perspectivesJoy Duxbury
Department of Nursing, University of Central Lancashire, Preston PR1 2HE, UK
J Adv Nurs 50:469-78. 2005..This paper reports a study of staff and patient perspectives on the causes of patient aggression and the way it is managed...
- Aggression towards health care staff in a UK general hospital: variation among professions and departmentsSue Winstanley
Faculty of Health and Applied Social Sciences, Psychology and Speech and Language Therapy, De Montfort University, Leicester, UK
J Clin Nurs 13:3-10. 2004..In addition, studies often fail to include all forms of aggression such as threatening behaviour and verbal aggression...