A person who has committed a crime and found not guilty by reason of mental illness or impairment.
A person who is unfit to be tried due to a mental illness or mental disorder.
A person who is tried with their mental illness known to the court.
A mentally ill person who is incarcerated without access to health care.
A large group of people who are connected by way of proximity, politics, the economy, social status, social networks or some other shared interest.
Fine arts including opera, theatre, ballet and art exhibitions
The accepted patterns of knowledge, beliefs, attitudes, and behaviours by which a group of people live.
A way of life that is different to other people.
Collaborative and continuous.
authoritarian and brief.
Respectful and singular.
Involved and time-consuming.
Think critically about the many cultural issues involved.
Differentiate between fact and fiction, between research evidence and cultural myth, while at the same time ensuring that they respect the beliefs of others and deal with cultural differences proficiently.
Consider cultural norms before making a diagnosis.
Refer to the DSM-5 for diagnosis and do not get involved with the cultural happenings.
Body, soul, spirit, the environment and the community.
Mind, body, community, social, soul and spirit.
Mind, body, emotions, spirit, culture and the environment.
individuals, others, community and the environment
Awareness of how challenging they are so they will not attempt one if a mental-health specialist is not available.
Familiarity enhances communication between health professionals.
It assists health professionals to interpret clinical records written by a mental health specialist.
Knowledge of the mental health assessment will allow them to describe the process to consumers.
Required actions are followed up and best possible outcome is achieved.
Duplication of assessment does not occur.
The assessor can relieve themselves of responsibility.
Appropriate intervention can take place.
Every person is a product of their background as well as their past and present experiences and life-styles.
It is important in emergency situations to know exactly what health issues a person has had in the past.
The person’s family may also be at risk of mental health issues and they should be contacted.
Past and present behaviours relating to recreational drug use need to be reported to police.
Provides the ability to reduce stigma
Assists with the study of research into a condition, disease or associated trend.
Provides a means of consistently classifying health conditions
Reduces personal experience to simplistic diagnostic labels
The main focus of the ICD-11 is abnormal psychology, mental disorder or mental illness.
The ICD‐11 is the only classification manual endorsed by the World Health Organization.
The ICD-11 is used by health systems worldwide to aid decision-making related to reimbursement and resource allocation.
The ICD‐11 is used extensively by national government organisations such as the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare.
Young people aren’t mature enough to work cooperatively with health professionals.
Young people often find it difficult to articulate what is happening to them or how they are feeling.
Young people with mental health issues are not trusting of authority.
Young people can’t be trusted to tell the truth.
Severe discipline in the home environment
Good problem-solving skills
Sense of independence and autonomy
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