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Disability in Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey

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Disability in Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey
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  Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey Editors:  Mark A Oakley Browne J Elisabeth Wells Kate M Scott    Citation: MA Oakley Browne, JE Wells, KM Scott (eds). 2006. Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey. Wellington: Ministry of Health. Published in September 2006 by the Ministry of Health PO Box 5013, Wellington, New Zealand ISBN: 0-478-30023-9 (Book) ISBN: 0-478-30026-3 (Web) HP 4285 This document is available on the Ministry of Health’s website: http://www.moh.govt.nz   Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey    iii   Foreword Up until now, policy development in New Zealand has relied largely on information from overseas, augmented by some local information. This has served us well. In a general sense, all developed countries have faced similar mental health issues, and have relied on broad-brush information to plan for more and better services for people affected by mental disorder. Much progress has occurred since the first National Mental Health Plan and we are now entering a new phase of development with a greater emphasis on producing high quality information with which to build services that support consumer recovery. Around the world, countries are responding to the need for better information about the numbers of people with mental disorders, the impact that illness has on their lives, and the barriers to health service use. This interest has led to the development of the World Mental Health Surveys Consortium involving more than 28 countries, including New Zealand. One of the notable differences in New Zealand has been the approach to designing and implementing the survey with input from Mäori, Pacific and consumer perspectives. This approach reflects the unique cultural landscape of New Zealand and has been one of the many success stories of this survey. This final report represents a significant undertaking by a large group of people over a long period of time. There is a wealth of information in this report and much more to make available as further analysis is undertaken on the information collected during the survey. Everyone is to be congratulated for the commitment of their time and energy. In particular the Ministry offers special thanks to the 13,000 people who agreed to participate in the survey and who were willing to share often very personal information about their lives. This is the first time that a national survey to gather information about how many people experience problems with their mental health has been conducted in New Zealand. The contributions made by those New Zealanders who took part in it will offer an excellent base of information to support the implementation of the Second New Zealand Mental Health and Addiction Plan, Te T  ā huhu: Improving Mental Health 2005–2015 . Hon Pete Hodgson Minister of Health  iv     Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey   Whakatauk  ī    Ahakoa te momo mate, whakanuia tangata This whakataukï or proverb is an expression of hope; regardless of illness or disease, people deserve dignity and respect and the opportunity to become well again.   Te Rau Hinengaro: The New Zealand Mental Health Survey    v   Contributors Principal investigators for the research team Professor Mark A Oakley Browne MBChB Post Grad Dip MHA PhD FRANZCP, Professor and Director, Centre for Multi-Disciplinary Studies in Rural Health, School of Rural Health, Monash University: editor of this report; author of chapters 4 and 11; co-author of the executive summary and chapters 1, 8 and 12 . Research Associate Professor J Elisabeth Wells PhD, Biostatistician, Department of Public Health and General Practice, Christchurch School of Medicine: editor of this report; author of chapters 2 and 3; co-author of the executive summary and chapters 1, 8 and 12. Professor Mason Durie CNZM MBChB DPsych (McGill), DLitt FRANZCP FRSNZ (Rangitane, Ngäti Kauwhata, Ngäti Raukawa), Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Mäori) and Professor, Mäori Research and Development, Massey University: co-author of chapter 9. Dr Colin Tukuitonga MPH FRNZCGP FAFPHM (RACP), Coordinator, Surveillance and Prevention of Chronic Diseases, Non-communicable Diseases and Mental Health Cluster, World Health Organization, Geneva: co-author of chapter 10. Mäori research team members Dr Joanne Baxter MBChB MPH FAFPHM (Ngäi Tahu, Ngäti Mamoe, Waitaha), Senior Lecturer and Senior Research Fellow, Mäori Health, Ngäi Tahu Mäori Health Research Unit, Department of Preventive and Social Medicine, University of Otago, Dunedin: co-author of chapter 9. Dr Te Kani Kingi PhD PGDipMDev DipTM (Ngäti Pükeko, Ngäti Awa), Post-doctoral Research Fellow, Te Pümanawa Hauora, Research Centre for Mäori Health and Development, Massey University, Wellington: co-author of chapter 9. Dr Rees Tapsell MBChB FRANZCP Grad Cert Clin Teaching (Te Arawa), Consultant Forensic Psychiatrist, Auckland District Health Board and clinical lecturer, School of Medicine and Health Sciences, University of Auckland: co-author of chapter 9.
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