Managers’ views of the effects on their service of hosting a cognitive-behavioural anger management group

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Managers’ views of the effects on their service of hosting a cognitive-behavioural anger management group. / Rose, Nicola; Rose, John; Stenfert Kroese, Biza; Stimpson, Aimee; MacMahon, Pamela; Andrew, Jahodah,; Townson, Julia; Felce, David; Hood, Kerenza; Willner, Paul.

In: Advances in Mental Health and Intellectual Disabilities, Vol. 9, No. 1, 2015, p. 19-29.

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Rose, Nicola ; Rose, John ; Stenfert Kroese, Biza ; Stimpson, Aimee ; MacMahon, Pamela ; Andrew, Jahodah, ; Townson, Julia ; Felce, David ; Hood, Kerenza ; Willner, Paul. / Managers’ views of the effects on their service of hosting a cognitive-behavioural anger management group. In: Advances in Mental Health and Intellectual Disabilities. 2015 ; Vol. 9, No. 1. pp. 19-29.

Bibtex

@article{019aed4b81384e978a024596eee67e49,
title = "Managers{\textquoteright} views of the effects on their service of hosting a cognitive-behavioural anger management group",
abstract = "Purpose– The purpose of this paper is to investigate how service managers perceive their service prior to, and following the delivery of a cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) anger management group for individuals with an intellectual disability.Design/methodology/approach– Telephone interviews were conducted with seven service managers, before and after a CBT group intervention. The interviews were recorded, transcribed and analysed using thematic analysis to identify common and/or contrasting themes.Findings– Before the intervention took place managers observed a lack of consistency in how their staff dealt with challenging incidents and the serious consequences these incidents had for service users as well as staff. They spoke about the importance of multi-disciplinary working and good quality staff selection, support and training. After the group intervention managers commented on a positive “spilling-out effect” whereby the whole organisation was influenced by the intervention, a greater willingness on the part of service users to talk about their problems, and an increased confidence in the staff members who had co-facilitated the group work.Research limitations/implications– The implications of the themes raised are discussed and recommendations for further research are suggested.Originality/value– This research provides a unique contribution of managers{\textquoteright} views and insight into how hosting a CBT group intervention impacted on their wider services.",
author = "Nicola Rose and John Rose and {Stenfert Kroese}, Biza and Aimee Stimpson and Pamela MacMahon and Jahodah, Andrew and Julia Townson and David Felce and Kerenza Hood and Paul Willner",
year = "2015",
doi = "10.1108/AMHID-05-2014-0018",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
pages = "19--29",
journal = "Advances in Mental Health and Intellectual Disabilities",
issn = "2044-1282",
publisher = "Emerald",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Managers’ views of the effects on their service of hosting a cognitive-behavioural anger management group

AU - Rose, Nicola

AU - Rose, John

AU - Stenfert Kroese, Biza

AU - Stimpson, Aimee

AU - MacMahon, Pamela

AU - Andrew, Jahodah,

AU - Townson, Julia

AU - Felce, David

AU - Hood, Kerenza

AU - Willner, Paul

PY - 2015

Y1 - 2015

N2 - Purpose– The purpose of this paper is to investigate how service managers perceive their service prior to, and following the delivery of a cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) anger management group for individuals with an intellectual disability.Design/methodology/approach– Telephone interviews were conducted with seven service managers, before and after a CBT group intervention. The interviews were recorded, transcribed and analysed using thematic analysis to identify common and/or contrasting themes.Findings– Before the intervention took place managers observed a lack of consistency in how their staff dealt with challenging incidents and the serious consequences these incidents had for service users as well as staff. They spoke about the importance of multi-disciplinary working and good quality staff selection, support and training. After the group intervention managers commented on a positive “spilling-out effect” whereby the whole organisation was influenced by the intervention, a greater willingness on the part of service users to talk about their problems, and an increased confidence in the staff members who had co-facilitated the group work.Research limitations/implications– The implications of the themes raised are discussed and recommendations for further research are suggested.Originality/value– This research provides a unique contribution of managers’ views and insight into how hosting a CBT group intervention impacted on their wider services.

AB - Purpose– The purpose of this paper is to investigate how service managers perceive their service prior to, and following the delivery of a cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) anger management group for individuals with an intellectual disability.Design/methodology/approach– Telephone interviews were conducted with seven service managers, before and after a CBT group intervention. The interviews were recorded, transcribed and analysed using thematic analysis to identify common and/or contrasting themes.Findings– Before the intervention took place managers observed a lack of consistency in how their staff dealt with challenging incidents and the serious consequences these incidents had for service users as well as staff. They spoke about the importance of multi-disciplinary working and good quality staff selection, support and training. After the group intervention managers commented on a positive “spilling-out effect” whereby the whole organisation was influenced by the intervention, a greater willingness on the part of service users to talk about their problems, and an increased confidence in the staff members who had co-facilitated the group work.Research limitations/implications– The implications of the themes raised are discussed and recommendations for further research are suggested.Originality/value– This research provides a unique contribution of managers’ views and insight into how hosting a CBT group intervention impacted on their wider services.

U2 - 10.1108/AMHID-05-2014-0018

DO - 10.1108/AMHID-05-2014-0018

M3 - Article

VL - 9

SP - 19

EP - 29

JO - Advances in Mental Health and Intellectual Disabilities

JF - Advances in Mental Health and Intellectual Disabilities

SN - 2044-1282

IS - 1

ER -