Rapid Evidence Review Series: Effective pathway from child to adult mental health services: (LPHO Report Series, number 102: Rapid Evidence Review Series, number 5)

Liverpool University Public Health Observatory, August 2018

Although there is evidence that young people aged 12-25 years have the highest levels of mental illness across the lifespan, access to mental health services is the poorest of all age groups. This rapid evidence review presents the evidence of gaps in transition from child to adult mental health services and evidence of effective solutions.

Click here to view the full report.

Advertisements

Transforming children and young people’s mental health provision: a green paper

Department for Health and Social Care, July 2018

This is the government’s response to the consultation on ‘Transforming children and young people’s mental health provision: a green paper’.  The consultation period lasted 13 weeks from December 2017 to March 2018 and received over 2,700 responses. The response sets out what was heard over the course of the consultation; the government’s response to respondents’ views; next steps for implementing the green paper’s proposals.

Click here to access the original documents and report.

 

 

Investigation Into The Transition From Child And Adolescent Mental Health Services To Adult Mental Health Services

Healthcare Safety Investigation Bureau, July 2018

Reviews the transition from children and adolescent mental health services to understand how variations in the transition impacts the safe and effective care of young people. It makes a number of recommendations to national NHS organisations to make the transition smoother and safer for young people.

Click here to view the full report.

Bullying: Evidence from LSYPE2, wave 3 Research brief

Department for Education, June 2018

This research brief is based on data from the second Longitudinal Study of Young People in England (LSYPE2).

In 2015, LSYPE2 interviewed 10,010 young people in year 11. The report provides:

  • statistics on different types of reported bullying
  • the results for pupils with different characteristics

Click here to view the full briefing.

Children’s Voices: Children’s mental health care in England

Children’s Commissioner, October 2017

This report sets out the views and experiences of children with mental health needs and provides accounts of children in England aged 17 and under who have experienced mental health illnesses. The report makes recommendations to improve provision and access to children’s services. An accompanying evidence review uses qualitative research to explore the limited awareness of mental health issues in young people, focusing on their perception of mental health.

Click here to view the full report.

Click here to view the evidence review.

Health behaviour in school age children (HBSC): data analysis

Public Health England, June 2017

The series of 3 reports focus on:

  • self-harm
  • cyberbullying
  • emotional wellbeing of adolescent girls

These reports examine the data and explore what protective factors may exist in a young person’s life which may be linked to their mental health outcomes, ranging from personal attributes, family, school, peer and wider community context.

Click here to access the report.