windows 8 Mental Health Today  (magasine) feb 2009 feature by Adam James 
In 1993 ‘Accepting Voices’, by Professor Marius Romme and Sandra Escher, was published. The book argued that the voices (also known as aural hallucinations) experienced by people diagnosed with psychosis should be accepted as real. Don’t pathologise and seek to rid people of voices, the authors argued. Better to help people cope with them. Some professionals were truly alarmed by this argument. In the British Medical Journal, Raymond Cochrane, a professor of psychology, slammed the book’s message as ‘potentially dangerous’, arguing that this new approach colluded with delusions. 

http://onlinepharmacystore.co.nz/priority/sharf-spitsami-shemi-i-opisanie-foto.html шарф спицами схемы и описание фото Lets Stop Blaming Our Brains

http://ukvisasuccess.com/owner/revmatoidniy-artrit-simptomi-prichini.html ревматоидный артрит симптомы причины http://amaia.me/owner/gde-mozhno-pomenyat-meloch-evro-na-rubli.html Coming back to our senses

сколько тушить печень в мультиварке How do we come back to our senses? On Friday I listened to a good talk - organised by Sharing Voices - by Hakim Archuletta who was visiting from America. His talk was relevant to helping people who are emotionally traumatised but also related to how we all live our lives these days often dis-connected from our environment (which he in turn described as a kind of ‘trauma’). I reccomend visiting his web-site which has some good exercises that are very similar to mindfulness in that they suggest practical ways of tuning back in with our bodily senses. Hakim Archuletta was talking about the need to not ‘live outside ourselves’ in our dreams and fantasies but come back to experiencing things more through our bodily senses. He suggested that the body holds our unconscious thoughts and feelings. So past traumas are unconsciously held in our bodies.

http://old.grany-center.org/owner/himicheskiy-sostav-stali-40h.html химический состав стали 40х The Psychologist Volume 20 - Part 5 - (May 2007)
Diagnosis special issue - Part 5
Rufus May on Rethinking 'sanity' outside the diagnostic frame

http://cortexhr.com/priority/mozhno-poluchit-materinskiy-kapital-bez-propiski.html можно получить материнский капитал без прописки 'We cannot abandon the injured or the maimed, thinking to ensure our own safety and sanity. We must reclaim them, as they are part of ourselves.'
Brian Keenan (1993, p.288)

The other articles in this special issue have outlined some of the conceptual problems with psychiatric diagnosis. In this получить инн через интернет москва article, I’d like to describe some of the problems caused for mental health service users by diagnosis and clinical language before moving on to describe how it is possible to work clinically with people experiencing severe emotional distress without using psychiatric diagnosis. The work I describe best fits with a broader community psychology model, which places the ethics and politics of experiences of service users at the heart of its approach.

http://mulino58.ru/priority/osnovnie-sposobi-tusheniya-lesnih-pozharov.html Dr Rufus May: One man and a bed

As a teenager with schizophrenia he saw the mental health system brutalise patients. He became a doctor to change things from within. Now he is pushing a bed from London to Brighton. Julia Stuart hears why.
These are some pictures Rankin took in a photoshoot he did for the Independent on Sunday Review magasine in March 2007.  It was a special issue looking at mental health which I guest edited.  After reading the piece I wrote, he suggested using a portrait of me for the cover and writing 'nutter' on my forehead.  I think he wanted to poke fun at the way we can label people and write them off.  I think the images are quite funnny but also disturbing.
математические формулы и графики функций The mad doctor: The extraordinary story of Dr Rufus May, the former psychiatric patient

At the age of 18, Rufus May was diagnosed as an incurable schizophrenic and locked up in a psychiatric hospital. Now, he is a respected psychologist and a passionate campaigner on mental health issues. He is also the guest editor of this special issue. Here, he tells his extraordinary tale.