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NRSG210 Essay marking criteria NRSG210 Essay marking criteria & resources Marking criteria/ weight HD descriptors Relevant resources Focus & Introduction 10% MAX There is a clear introduction that...

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NRSG210 Essay marking criteria
NRSG210 Essay marking criteria & resources
Marking criteria/
weight
HD descriptors Relevant resources
Focus &
Introduction
10% MAX
There is a clear introduction that outlines the topic, and
contextualises and profiles the scope, content and the sequence
of the essay topic.
Writing at ACU/Essays: video outlines the structure of academic
essays
Descriptive Content
Relevance, Support
& Examples
30% MAX
The content is relevant to the topic. Student has highlighted in
detail all the relevant significant factors; explained and analysed
the concepts and or issues and their importance.
Refe
ed to relevant theory and literature to support their
easoning and examples are presented.
Essay task explanation from Week 1 lecture
Writing at ACU/Academic writing: video explains paragraph
structure and how evidence works within that structure; tip sheet
on reporting ve
s
Critical Thinking,
Analysis &
Reasoning
20% MAX
There is evidence of both depth and
eadth of reading. An
argument is presented and well supported with evidence.
Emphasised the importance of consume
carer perspectives
throughout the discussion.
Writing at ACU/Academic writing: video explains paragraph
structure and how evidence works within that structure
Week 1 lecture
Conclusion &
Synthesis
20% MAX
There is a concluding paragraph which restates the topic,
provides a summary of all the key points, and presents an
overall conclusion.
Writing at ACU/Essays: video outlines the structure of academic
essays
Sequencing &
Accuracy
5% MAX
The content in the essay matches the outline presented in the
introductory paragraph. Most paragraphs are organised in a
logical manner so that content flows from one paragraph to the
next, and there are clear linking sentences that link each
paragraph to the next. The essay ends with a rational
conclusion.
Writing at ACU/Essays: video outlines the structure of academic
essays; planning template helps you plan each section of the
assignment
Writing at ACU/Academic writing: tip sheet on
cohesive/connective language
Prepared by the Academic Skills Unit, July 201 XXXXXXXXXXp.
1
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10063
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/course/view.php?id=23812§ion=5
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10012
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10012
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/course/view.php?id=23812§ion=6
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10063
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10063
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=785432&chapterid=10012
NRSG210 Essay marking criteria & resources
Marking criteria/
weight
HD descriptors Relevant resources
Sources &
Referencing
10% MAX
Credible and relevant references are used. References are
ecent primary refereed sources and seminal works.
Accurate use of APA referencing style on most occasions.
Accurate use of in-text citations.
Academic referencing/Working with sources: tip sheet on how to
evaluate evidence
Academic referencing/APA referencing
Academic referencing/Common e
ors
Academic referencing/Avoiding plagiarism
Sentence
Structure,
Grammar, Spelling
& Punctuation
5% MAX
There are no e
ors with grammar, spelling and punctuation that
impact readability, and the meaning is easily discernible.
There is no use of discriminative or stigmatising language.
Focus on gramma
Fixing grammar e
ors
Focus on gramma
Checking your grammar
Recovery oriented language guide
Language use and recovery-oriented practice
Prepared by the Academic Skills Unit, July 201 XXXXXXXXXXp.
2
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1030664&chapterid=21086
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1030664&chapterid=21101
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1030664&chapterid=59527
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1030664&chapterid=21793
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1305717&chapterid=39129
https:
leo.acu.edu.au/mod
ook/view.php?id=1305717&chapterid=39150
http:
mob.mhcc.org.au/media/5902/mhcc-recovery-oriented-language-guide-final-web.pdf
http:
journals.rcni.com/doi/abs/10.7748/mhp.2017.e1170

Principles of recovery oriented mental health
practice
From the perspective of the individual with mental illness, recovery means gaining and retaining
hope, understanding of ones abilities and disabilities, engagement in an active life, personal
autonomy, social identity, meaning and purpose in life, and a positive sense of self.

It is important to remember that recovery is not synonymous with cure. Recovery refers to
oth internal conditions experienced by persons who describe themselves as being in recovery -
hope, healing, empowerment and connection - and external conditions that facilitate recovery -
implementation of human rights, a positive culture of healing, and recovery-oriented
services. (Jacobson and Greenley, 2001 p.482)
The purpose of principles of recovery oriented mental health practice is to ensure that mental
health services are being delivered in a way that supports the recovery of mental health
consumers.

These recovery principles have been adapted from the Hertfordshire Partnership NHS Foundation
Trust Recovery Principles in the UK.

1. Uniqueness of the individual
2. Real choices
3. Attitudes and rights
4. Dignity and respect
5. Partnership and communication
6. Evaluating recovery
1. Uniqueness of the individual
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• recognises that recovery is not necessarily about cure but is about having opportunities for
choices and living a meaningful, satisfying and purposeful life, and being a valued member of the
community
• accepts that recovery outcomes are personal and unique for each individual and go beyond an
exclusive health focus to include an emphasis on social inclusion and quality of life
• empowers individuals so they recognise that they are at the centre of the care they receive.
2. Real choices
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• supports and empowers individuals to make their own choices about how they want to lead their
lives and acknowledges choices need to be meaningful and creatively explored
• supports individuals to build on their strengths and take as much responsibility for their lives as
they can at any given time
• ensures that there is a balance between duty of care and support for individuals to take positive
isks and make the most of new opportunities.
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#1
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#2
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#3
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#4
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#5
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri#6
3. Attitudes and rights
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• involves listening to, learning from and acting upon communications from the individual and their
carers about what is important to each individual
• promotes and protects individual’s legal, citizenship and human rights
• supports individuals to maintain and develop social, recreational, occupational and vocational
activities which are meaningful to the individual
• instils hope in an individual’s future and ability to live a meaningful life.
4. Dignity and respect
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• consists of being courteous, respectful and honest in all interactions
• involves sensitivity and respect for each individual, particularly for their values, beliefs and culture
• challenges discrimination and stigma wherever it exists within our own services or the
oader
community.
5. Partnership and communication
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• acknowledges each individual is an expert on their own life and that recovery involves working in
partnership with individuals and their carers to provide support in a way that makes sense to them
• values the importance of sharing relevant information and the need to communicate clearly to
enable effective engagement
• involves working in positive and realistic ways with individuals and their carers to help them realise
their own hopes, goals and aspirations.
6. Evaluating recovery
Recovery oriented mental health practice:
• ensures and enables continuous evaluation of recovery based practice at several levels
• individuals and their carers can track their own progress
• services demonstrate that they use the individual's experiences of care to inform quality
improvement activities
• the mental health system reports on key outcomes that indicate recovery including (but not limited
to) housing, employment, education and social and family relationships as well as health and well
eing measures.
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-
toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri
http:
www.health.gov.au/internet/publications/publishing.nsf/Content/mental-pubs-n-servst10-toc~mental-pubs-n-servst10-pri
Answered Same Day Apr 02, 2020 NRSG 210

Solution

Anju Lata answered on Apr 06 2020
146 Votes
Running Head: RECOVERY ORIENTED MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES
RECOVERY ORIENTED MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES                8
    ASSESSMENT 2
    
RECOVERY ORIENTED MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES
INTRODUCTION
Recovery is a unique and highly personal task of changing one's attitude, feelings, roles, skills and goals (Caldwell, Sclafani, Swa
ick & Piren,2010). It is an approach of living a contributing and hopeful life even amidst the constraints of mental trauma. The recovery methods adopted for treatment of mental illness must include a combination of personal as well as clinical approaches to
ing about the most effective results in recovery of the mentally ill patient.
Firstly this essay will analyze the concept of the lived experience of mental health and illness. Secondly, it will illustrate the concept of recovery in the experience of mental health and illness. Thirdly it will present an outline of main ideas from the National framework for recovery-oriented mental health services. Lastly, it will provide examples from the work of Sandy Jeffs to elaborate how mental health professionals can implement recovery-oriented practice. The work refers two poems by Sandy Jeffs as examples.
LIVED EXPERIENCE OF MENTAL HEALTH & ILLNESS
People, who have experienced mental illness at some point of time, may feel self-conscious and stigmatized about their illness. In Australia, around 3% adults live with mental illness. Around half of these people suffer from bipolar disorders while remaining people suffer from anxiety and depression. According to a research, Schizophrenia is the most common type of mental illness. In Australia, around 47% mentally ill people suffer from Schizophrenia(Mikesell et al,2016).
Mentally ill people generally live in harsh conditions like alcoholism or health-related problems in addition to mental illness. 58% men and 39% women with mental illness are found to be alcoholic (Stanton et al,2017). It ruins their life, even more, isolating them from the society. They lose self-confidence and generally lose their jobs due to inability to work effectively. They perceive hopelessness, living without any purpose or meaning in life. In few marginal communities, where the problem prevails enormously, the access to mental health care is below standard level. In many rural areas, people are deprived of any treatment due to unavailability of services.
Additionally, Mental illness is highly distu
ing for the family members and friends who extend care and support to the patient. Often they have to leave their jobs, social gatherings while ignoring their own health issues.
RECOVERY
With the perspective of mentally ill patient, the recovery refers to acquiring and retaining optimistic attitude, believing in one’s own potential, actively participating in daily activities, social recognition, personal freedom, purpose and meaning in life, and positive self-perception (Stanton et al,2017). Recovery is not equivalent to cure. It involves both external as well as internal perceptions of the patient. Internal perceptions include all the feelings of healing, empowerment, positivity building up inside the patient and external factors involve execution of human rights, positive environment, and recovery mediated external support.
To execute the principles of recovery, the healthcare workers must interpret the significance of personal recovery. Recovery is extremely individual and personal in nature (Caldwell et al, 2010). Therefore, it cannot be explained in a single definition. Mentally ill people require timely assessment, peer support, and adequate access to healthcare services. Ideally, the healthcare workers must establish an affinity with these patients, to win their confidence and to ensure a certain personal recovery level for that patient. This client-centered relationship is the foundation for the faster recovery and leads to self-reliance, reduced dependence on medicines and resumed the original level of functioning in patient (Stanton et al, 2017).
NATIONAL FRAMEWORK FOR RECOVERY ORIENTED MENTAL HEALTH SERVICES
“Supporting the mentally ill people to...
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