1 edition of Evaluating the closure of Cane Hill Hospital found in the catalog.
Evaluating the closure of Cane Hill Hospital
|Statement||Linda Pickard, ... (et al.).|
|Series||Mental health services in the community|
|Contributions||Pickard, Linda., Cane Hill Research Team., Research and Development for Psychiatry.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||242|
At the outbreak of WW2 Horton Hospital was taken over for war purposes and of its patients were transferred to Cane Hill. Six of the wards at Cane Hill were also given up for the Emergency Medical Service (EMS), which installed an X-ray Department. The Hospital then contained 2, patients (compared with the normal 2,). Discharged long-term patients across the world report improved subjective quality of life, satisfaction with services and a marked preference for continued living in the non-hospital settings. There are varied models of supported housing with marked variations in staffing, environmental characteristics and support and supervision by: 1.
Of the patients discharged in , none became vagrants during their first year of follow up (J Leff et al, unpublished study). In a similar study of the closure of Cane Hill Hospital in south London, of patients followed up one year after discharge, none had become homeless Cane Hill was a self-contained community, of which the staff and patients were very proud, this comes across very clearly in the book and the hospital's interaction with the rapidly growing Coulsdon and surrounding suburbs is fascinating in itself.5/5.
Outcomes for Long-Term Patients One Year After Discharge From a Psychiatric Hospital. Graham Thornicroft, M.D., Ph.D., and to evaluate the overall success of hospital closure in the first year after discharge. One of the hospitals—Cane Hill Hospital in South London—was undergoing closure, and the patients constituting the discharged Cited by: Early Mental Health Records – Quarter Sessions and Private Asylums. The first proposals for many later improvements in the care and conditions of lunatics are to be found in writings relating to the broader issue of better provision for the poor and sick in general.
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Evaluating the closure of Cane Hill Hospital Final report. By L. Pickard, R. Proudfoot, P. Wolfson and Research and Development for Psychiatry (RDP) (United Kingdom) Abstract. SIGLEAvailable from British Library Document Supply Centre- DSC:q93/ / BLDSC - British Library Document Supply CentreGBUnited Kingdo.
This chapter describes one of the most comprehensive longitudinal studies of psychiatric hospital closure in the UK. It has been concerned to pursue a systemic view of community care and has found that much is gained in terms of meeting the needs of people with mental health problems by providing community-based by: 3.
patients and the attitudes within the hospital towards those undertaking treatment for drug addiction. Closing the Asylum is Peter Barham’s interpretation of the period leading up to the closure of the asylums.
It is based mainly around London and mentions Cane Hill several times. Request PDF | The RDP Cane Hill closure research project: An overview | This paper presents data from the RDP Cane Hill Closure Research Project, which studied the reprovision of a mental hospital. This chapter describes the closure of Cane Hill Hospital, a large Victorian asylum, from the perspective of one member of the Camberwell Resettlement Team (CRT), which came into the hospital as part of the closure process.
The team was employed by one of the District Health Authorities that had patients in the by: 5. Cane Hill opened in as the Third Surrey County Pauper Lunatic Asylum, and was passed to London County Council in where it became known as Cane Hill Asylum, and later Cane Hill Hospital.
During its peak init accommodated patients, the majority of whom were from South London. Most of the original Cane Hill Hospital buildings were demolished byalthough the historic water tower, chapel and administrative building remained untouched, still Author: Sam Truelove.
The unit closed in Februarywith the patients and staff being transferred to the River House, a new Medium Secure Unit at Bethlem Royal Hospital. Demolition of Cane Hill started in March and was completed by the end of Only the chapel, administration building and water tower system: NHS England.
Pam Buttrey's history of Cane Hill is an important record as now the hospital buildings have been demolished and replaced with a housing estate, the hospital will fade from public consciousness., Published inthe book is without doubt the most comprehensive history of Cane Hill available, drawing from the reports by the Commissioners in Lunacy, the Board of Control, various local and 5/5(1).
Cane Hill Hospital: Its History and People Next month, the excellent Croydon Clocktower will be hosting an illustrated talk by Pam Buttrey, author of Cane Hill: the Tower on the Hill. This local psychiatric hospital opened inas the Third Surrey County Lunatic Asylum (in addition to Brookwood Hospital and Springfield Hospital, Wandsworth).
Cane Hill, Coulsdon June 5 Draft for Cabinet Introduction and Background The national regeneration agency, English Partnerships (EP) acquired the former Cane Hill Hospital site in Coulsdon as part of a transfer of sites from the National Health Service.
CANE HILL HOSPITAL COULSDON SURREY CR5 3YL. Telephone: DOWNLAND () There are telephone extensions to all wards and nursing offices. HOSPITAL CLOSURE. Cane Hill is due to be closed as a result of transfer of the service to the local community.
Changes will be made from time to time in order to maintain viability of all services. Buy Cane Hill Hospital by Pam Buttrey from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £Pages: Cane Hill Hospital, as it was renamed insaw a number of mentally ill ex-servicemen during the first and second World Wars, and a train station was even built to shuttle staff, patients and visitors between the asylum and central London.
Read More Related Articles. 11 of Croydon's most amazing historic buildings at risk of being lostAuthor: Ellie Mckinnell. Evaluating the Closure of Cane Hill Hospital, (). Evaluating the quality of medical care. Evaluating the transfer to community care.
In W.I. Fraser (Ed.) Key issues in Mental Retardation Research London: Author: Christopher Iain. Allen. The evaluation exercise was subdivided into three distinct phases based on both the development program and the geography of the site.
The first of these was the Detailed Application Area (DAA) trenches followed by the Southern Development Zone (SDZ) trenches and lastly the Hill and Gateway Development Zone (HGDZ) trenches.
first surveyed in at Cane Hill Hospital, This article reports a naturalistic study following the closure of Friern Hospital and the movement of elderly long-stay patients, who in the main. THE CULT OF CANE HILL Aversos Compono Animos. Cane Hill Hospital: - INTRODUCTION. Welcome To Cane Hill; A Brief History Of Cane Hill.
ESSAYS. The Hospital On The Hill; The Triply Qualified Architect; A Solution To Scaleability In A Radiating Planform Condemnaton, Exoneration And The Second Cane Hill URBAN EXPLORATION. the permission for Cane Hill and a number of residential developments in and near the town centre.
As a result a number of small and new businesses started to move into and open up in Coulsdon. Unfortunately this has come to an abrupt halt since the closure of Lion Green car park in July. David Wilson Homes and Barratt Homes have been granted planning permission to build homes in a £20 million development on the site of the former Cane Hill Hospital Author: Sam Truelove.
A group of 72 long-term patients, who were retained in Friern Hospital until the final stage of its closure programme, underwent a comprehensive psychiatric and social assessment shortly before moving to other by: The Cane Hill Park development was built on land which has been unused since the closure of the Cane Hill hospital 25 years ago.
Elements of the historic hospital site, which featured on the US. A book about the asylum was published in This was "Cane Hill Hospital: the tower on the hill", by Pam Buttrey.
She is an occupational therapist who helped to close the hospital.