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Minority Mental Health 2016

Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services.

• Early Intervention for Prevention – through schools. • Ending CRISIS management of BME mental health. • Education and awareness of culture and mental health among staff. • Education to avoid staff stereotypes and presumptions of what behaviours mean. • Prevention and diversion through reskilling the workforce – Attitude Shift. • Make this a priority (create an imperative not to ignore and to embrace change). • Influencing the community, creating a user voice, reducing fear in BME groups of statutory services. • Reducing Police involvement in a health issue. • Influencing national policy through budget oversight, monitoring and creating an observatory correlating evidence and data. • Influencing through first adopter programmes in pilot authority areas. • Creating funding incentives and key budget pools in commissioning to cross sectors from public and third sector, and reduce duplication and improve effective use of resources. • Creating specialist skills services for high level forensic support. • Reducing dependency of “bed” and “pharma” containment. • Building transformation capacity and knowledge – a professional centre – of what works. • Provide evidence of the “social value” return on investment and the impact on cost base for commissioners. • Develop personalised services and budget options.

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  1. Antony Miller, Penrose - Minority Mental Health 2016 (Ep.01)

    Antony Miller, Director of Operations, Penrose introduces Minority Mental Health 2016. Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.

  2. Gill Arukpe, SIG – Penrose and Equinox - Minority Mental Health 2016 (Ep.02)

    Gill Arukpe, Chief Executive, SIG – Penrose and Equinox gives the introduction to Minority Mental Health 2016. Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.

  3. Antony Miller, Penrose - Minority Mental Health 2016 (Ep.03)

    Antony Miller, Director of Operations, Penrose discusses Setting the Scene and The Imperative for Change at Minority Mental Health 2016. Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.

  4. Minority Mental Health: The Challenge in Every Area & The Imperative for Change - Commander Christine Jones QPM, NPCC (Ep.04)

    Commander Christine Jones QPM, National Police Chiefs’ Council (NPCC), Lead for Mental Health and Metropolitan Police Service , Lead for Protecting Vulnerable People (PVP) discussing The Challenge in Every Area – The Imperative for Change at Minority Mental Health 2016.

    Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.

  5. Question and Discussion Session 1 - Minority Mental Health 2016 (Ep.05)

    Question and Discussion session 1: Ending Discrimination in Mental Health Turning the Crisis Tap Off at Minority Mental Health 2016, featuring Gill Arukpe, Chief Executive, SIG – Penrose and Equinox; Antony Miller, Director of Operations, Penrose; Commander Christine Jones QPM, National Police Chiefs’ Council (NPCC).

    Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.

  6. Rt Hon Norman Lamb MP, Liberal Democrat Spokesperson on Health - Minority Mental Health 2016 (Ep.06)

    The Rt Hon Norman Lamb MP, Liberal Democrat Spokesperson on Health gives the Keynote Address at Minority Mental Health 2016.

    Black African Caribbean Men are up to 6.6 times as likely to be admitted as inpatients or detained under the Mental Health Act as the average population. It is one of the deepest and most discriminatory social failures of our education, social, health and criminal justice services. The Minority Mental Health 2016 Conference was convened to tackle this critical issue.