Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users. / Glorney, Emily; Allen, Jessica ; Lawson, Amy; Raymont, Sophie ; Lumbard, Darren.

2015. Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperpeer-review

Published

Standard

Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users. / Glorney, Emily; Allen, Jessica ; Lawson, Amy; Raymont, Sophie ; Lumbard, Darren.

2015. Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaperpeer-review

Harvard

Glorney, E, Allen, J, Lawson, A, Raymont, S & Lumbard, D 2015, 'Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users', Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom, 1/07/15 - 3/07/15.

APA

Glorney, E., Allen, J., Lawson, A., Raymont, S., & Lumbard, D. (2015). Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users. Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom.

Vancouver

Glorney E, Allen J, Lawson A, Raymont S, Lumbard D. Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users. 2015. Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom.

Author

Glorney, Emily ; Allen, Jessica ; Lawson, Amy ; Raymont, Sophie ; Lumbard, Darren. / Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users. Paper presented at British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference, Manchester, United Kingdom.

BibTeX

@conference{75c9942f21374a47887b6bf3be026c1b,
title = "Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users",
abstract = "Objectives: The value of religion/spirituality in recovery is not unknown within the literature on psychosis and within mental health services where engagement with the recovery process is not hindered by the contextual challenges – such as choice, ownership and hope - faced within forensic mental health services. The benefits of religion/spirituality for people living through experiences of either mental disorder or incarceration are well-researched as are, to a lesser extent, the disadvantages. Limited attention has been paid to forensic mental health service users; this research aimed to explore the personal meanings that religion/spirituality held in the recovery journeys of high secure service users. Design: A semi-structured interview design was adopted. Method: Thirteen men across levels of care within a high secure hospital and with a self-identified religious/spiritual identity were interviewed individually. Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis was applied for in-depth exploration of the personal meanings and lived experience of religion/spirituality for the participants.Results: Three superordinate themes reflected service users{\textquoteright} experiences of the role of religion/spirituality in personal recovery and challenges that may prevent this role from being fully facilitated. Religion and spirituality as 1) providing a framework for recovery, 2) supporting personal development and internalisation of rehabilitation, 3) a systemic and individual obstacle.Conclusion: Among participants in this study, religion/spirituality was experienced as a conduit to many factors central to the recovery approach. There is a role for religion/spirituality in engagement, risk reduction and supporting recovery. Services need to pay attention to avoid invalidation of the benefits to some people of religion/spirituality.",
author = "Emily Glorney and Jessica Allen and Amy Lawson and Sophie Raymont and Darren Lumbard",
year = "2015",
month = jul,
day = "3",
language = "English",
note = "British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference ; Conference date: 01-07-2015 Through 03-07-2015",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Religion and spirituality in recovery pathways of high secure service users

AU - Glorney, Emily

AU - Allen, Jessica

AU - Lawson, Amy

AU - Raymont, Sophie

AU - Lumbard, Darren

PY - 2015/7/3

Y1 - 2015/7/3

N2 - Objectives: The value of religion/spirituality in recovery is not unknown within the literature on psychosis and within mental health services where engagement with the recovery process is not hindered by the contextual challenges – such as choice, ownership and hope - faced within forensic mental health services. The benefits of religion/spirituality for people living through experiences of either mental disorder or incarceration are well-researched as are, to a lesser extent, the disadvantages. Limited attention has been paid to forensic mental health service users; this research aimed to explore the personal meanings that religion/spirituality held in the recovery journeys of high secure service users. Design: A semi-structured interview design was adopted. Method: Thirteen men across levels of care within a high secure hospital and with a self-identified religious/spiritual identity were interviewed individually. Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis was applied for in-depth exploration of the personal meanings and lived experience of religion/spirituality for the participants.Results: Three superordinate themes reflected service users’ experiences of the role of religion/spirituality in personal recovery and challenges that may prevent this role from being fully facilitated. Religion and spirituality as 1) providing a framework for recovery, 2) supporting personal development and internalisation of rehabilitation, 3) a systemic and individual obstacle.Conclusion: Among participants in this study, religion/spirituality was experienced as a conduit to many factors central to the recovery approach. There is a role for religion/spirituality in engagement, risk reduction and supporting recovery. Services need to pay attention to avoid invalidation of the benefits to some people of religion/spirituality.

AB - Objectives: The value of religion/spirituality in recovery is not unknown within the literature on psychosis and within mental health services where engagement with the recovery process is not hindered by the contextual challenges – such as choice, ownership and hope - faced within forensic mental health services. The benefits of religion/spirituality for people living through experiences of either mental disorder or incarceration are well-researched as are, to a lesser extent, the disadvantages. Limited attention has been paid to forensic mental health service users; this research aimed to explore the personal meanings that religion/spirituality held in the recovery journeys of high secure service users. Design: A semi-structured interview design was adopted. Method: Thirteen men across levels of care within a high secure hospital and with a self-identified religious/spiritual identity were interviewed individually. Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis was applied for in-depth exploration of the personal meanings and lived experience of religion/spirituality for the participants.Results: Three superordinate themes reflected service users’ experiences of the role of religion/spirituality in personal recovery and challenges that may prevent this role from being fully facilitated. Religion and spirituality as 1) providing a framework for recovery, 2) supporting personal development and internalisation of rehabilitation, 3) a systemic and individual obstacle.Conclusion: Among participants in this study, religion/spirituality was experienced as a conduit to many factors central to the recovery approach. There is a role for religion/spirituality in engagement, risk reduction and supporting recovery. Services need to pay attention to avoid invalidation of the benefits to some people of religion/spirituality.

M3 - Paper

T2 - British Psychological Society Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference

Y2 - 1 July 2015 through 3 July 2015

ER -