Kim T Mueser

Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts, United States

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Publications (366)1109.99 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: Social factors predict use of cessation treatment among those with mental illness•Explicit and implicit social factors play a unique role in influencing treatment•Future research should explore social networks and smoking in this population
    Addictive Behaviors 02/2015; 41. · 2.44 Impact Factor
  • Jean Addington, Robert K Heinssen, Delbert G Robinson, Nina R Schooler, Patricia Marcy, Mary F Brunette, Christoph U Correll, Sue Estroff, Kim T Mueser, David Penn, James A Robinson, Robert A Rosenheck, Susan T Azrin, Amy B Goldstein, Joanne Severe, John M Kane
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    ABSTRACT: Objective: This study is the first to examine duration of untreated psychosis (DUP) among persons receiving care in community mental health centers in the United States. Methods: Participants were 404 individuals (ages 15-40) who presented for treatment for first-episode psychosis at 34 nonacademic clinics in 21 states. DUP and individual- and site-level variables were measured. Results: Median DUP was 74 weeks (mean=193.5±262.2 weeks; 68% of participants had DUP of greater than six months). Correlates of longer DUP included earlier age at first psychotic symptoms, substance use disorder, positive and general symptom severity, poorer functioning, and referral from outpatient treatment settings. Conclusions: This study reported longer DUP than studies conducted in academic settings but found similar correlates of DUP. Reducing DUP in the United States will require examination of factors in treatment delay in local service settings and targeted strategies for closing gaps in pathways to specialty FEP care.
    Psychiatric services (Washington, D.C.) 01/2015; · 2.81 Impact Factor
  • Kim T Mueser, Judith A Cook
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    ABSTRACT: This editorial reviews the challenges of treating people who first experience a psychotic episode, and the core elements of effective programs for these individuals. It then describe the NIMH Recovery After Initial Schizophrenia Episode (RAISE) initiative, and other related developments in the U.S., and their implications for psychiatric rehabilitation practitioners. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2014 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric rehabilitation journal. 12/2014; 37(4):267-9.
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    ABSTRACT: The fact that individuals with schizophrenia have high cardiovascular morbidity and mortality is well established. However, risk status and moderators or mediators in the earliest stages of illness are less clear.
    JAMA Psychiatry 10/2014; · 12.01 Impact Factor
  • Kim T. Mueser, Shirley M. Glynn
    World Psychiatry. 10/2014; 13(3).
  • K T Mueser, S R McGurk
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    ABSTRACT: The individual placement and supported (IPS) model of supported employment is the most empirically validated model of vocational rehabilitation for persons with schizophrenia or another serious mental illness. Over 18 randomized controlled trials have been conducted throughout the world demonstrating the effectiveness of supported employment at improving competitive work compared to other vocational programs: IPS supported employment is defined by the following principles: 1) inclusion of all clients who want to work; 2) integration of vocational and clinical services; 3) focus on competitive employment; 4) rapid job search and no required prevocational skills training; 5) job development by the employment specialist; 6) attention to client preferences about desired work and disclosure of mental illness to prospective employers; 7) benefits counseling; and 8) follow-along supports after a job is obtained. Supported employment has been successfully implemented in a wide range of cultural and clinical populations, although challenges to implementation are also encountered. Common challenges are related to problems such as the failure to access technical assistance, system issues, negative beliefs and attitudes of providers, funding restrictions, and poor leadership. These challenges can be overcome by tapping expertise in IPS supported employment, including standardized and tested models of training and consultation. Efforts are underway to increase the efficiency of training methods for supported employment and the overall program, and to improve its effectiveness for those clients who do not benefit. Progress in IPS supported employment offers people with a serious mental illness realistic hope for achieving their work goals, and taking greater control over their lives.
    L Encéphale 06/2014; · 0.60 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Objective: Despite the large number of Latinos living in the United States, little research has evaluated the effectiveness of different vocational rehabilitation programs for individuals with severe mental illness in this rapidly growing minority population. This article presents a secondary analysis of a randomized, controlled trial comparing supported employment with 2 other vocational rehabilitation programs in 3 ethnic/racial groups of participants with severe mental illness: Latinos, non-Latino African Americans, and non-Latino Whites. Method: The data were drawn from a previously published randomized, controlled trial comparing supported employment with standard vocational rehabilitation services and a psychosocial clubhouse program in persons with severe mental illness (Mueser et al., 2004), including 64 Latinos, 91 non-Latino African Americans, and 43 non-Latino Whites. Comparisons were made between the 3 groups at baseline on demographic characteristics, clinical and psychosocial functioning, and quality of life. Within each ethnic/racial group, competitive employment and all paid employment outcomes were compared between the 3 vocational rehabilitation programs over the 2-year study period. Results: At baseline, the Latino participants had lower levels of education and disability income, were less likely to have worked competitively over the previous 5 years, had more severe symptoms, and worse psychosocial functioning than the non-Latino African American or non-Latino White participants. Latinos randomized to supported employment had better competitive and all-paid work outcomes than those assigned to either standard services or the psychosocial clubhouse program, similar to the non-Latino consumers. Rates of competitive work for consumers in supported employment were comparable across all 3 racial/ethnic groups. Discussion: Supported employment is effective at improving competitive work in Latinos with severe mental illness. Efforts should be made to increase access to supported employment in the growing population of Latinos with severe mental illness. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2014 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 06/2014; 37(2):113-122. · 0.75 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE The purpose of the study was to rigorously test Illness Management and Recovery (IMR) against an active control group in a sample that included veterans. METHODS A total of 118 participants with schizophrenia spectrum disorders, 56 of whom were veterans, were recruited from a Department of Veterans Affairs medical center and a community mental health center in the same city and were randomly assigned to an IMR group (N=60) or a weekly problem-solving group intervention (N=58). Groups met weekly for nine months. Blinded assessments were conducted at baseline, nine months, and 18 months on measures of symptoms, functioning, illness self-management, medication adherence, subjective recovery experiences, and service utilization. RESULTS No significant differences were found between IMR and problem-solving groups. Participants in both groups improved significantly over time in symptom severity, illness management, and quality of life and had fewer emergency department visits. Participation rates in both interventions were low. Only 28% of consumers assigned to IMR and 17% of those assigned to the problem-solving group participated in more than half the scheduled groups, and 23% and 34%, respectively, attended no sessions. CONCLUSIONS This is the first randomized controlled trial of IMR to report negative findings. Given the inclusion of an active control group and the low participation rates, further research is needed to understand factors affecting IMR effectiveness. Increased attention may need to be paid to facilitate more active participation in IMR, such as individual follow-up with consumers and the integration of IMR with ongoing treatment.
    Psychiatric services (Washington, D.C.) 04/2014; · 2.81 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The FOCUS smartphone intervention was developed to provide automated real-time/real-place illness management support to individuals with schizophrenia. The system was specifically designed to be usable by people with psychotic disorders who may have cognitive impairment, psychotic symptoms, negative symptoms, and/or low reading levels. FOCUS offers users both prescheduled and on-demand resources to facilitate symptom management, mood regulation, medication adherence, social functioning, and improved sleep. In this study, 33 individuals with schizophrenia or schizoaffective disorder used FOCUS over a 1-month period in their own environments. Participants were able to learn how to use the intervention independently, and all but one participant completed the trial successfully and returned the smartphones intact. Completers used the system on 86.5% of days they had the device, an average of 5.2 times a day. Approximately 62% of use of the FOCUS intervention was initiated by the participants, and 38% of use was in response to automated prompts. Baseline levels of cognitive functioning, negative symptoms, persecutory ideation, and reading level were not related to participants' use of the intervention. Approximately 90% of participants rated the intervention as highly acceptable and usable. Paired samples t tests found significant reductions in psychotic symptoms, depression, and general psychopathology, after 1 month of FOCUS use. This study demonstrated the feasibility, acceptability, and preliminary efficacy of the FOCUS intervention for schizophrenia and introduces a new treatment model which has promise for extending the reach of evidence-based care beyond the confines of a physical clinic using widely available technologies.
    Schizophrenia Bulletin 03/2014; · 8.61 Impact Factor
  • Source
    Judith A Cook, Kim T Mueser
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    ABSTRACT: Despite many challenges, recent developments in the field of psychiatric rehabilitation offer opportunities for an increased focus on serving parents with psychiatric disabilities and their children. One such trend is the growth of psychosocial rehabilitation (PSR) programs that serve children and youth. The new Certificate in Children's Psychiatric Rehabilitation program offers practitioners education and training to meet the needs of children and families. Another opportunity can be found in the recent growth of family services in PSR programs for veterans with serious mental health problems. The Veterans Administration's new Psychosocial Rehabilitation and Recovery Services model explicitly includes family members in supporting veterans and acknowledges the need to deliver direct services to their spouses, children, and parents. A third relevant trend is the emergence of a new generation of recovery-oriented PSR services for mothers and fathers. Opportunities for enhanced services are provided in particular by self-help, peer support programs for parents with lived experience. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2014 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 03/2014; 37(1):1-3. · 0.75 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background and Purpose: Current efforts to reduce the increased risk of premature death from preventable cardiovascular disease among adults with serious mental illness (SMI) through lifestyle change have had limited success. One key to improving the effectiveness of healthy lifestyle interventions for people with SMI may be to broaden the focus from the individual to the social environmental context in which most health behaviors take place. Social ecological models of health promotion recognize that decisions about engaging in health promoting behaviors are largely influenced by individuals in a person’s social network. The role of social supports in enhancing the effectiveness of lifestyle interventions in people with SMI remains largely unexplored. This qualitative study explored the perceptions of fitness providers (health mentors) delivering a healthy lifestyle intervention (In SHAPE) to adults with SMI regarding the potential of enlisting support from family to promote lifestyle goals. Methods: In-depth semi-structured interviews were conducted with 10 health mentors delivering In SHAPE across five community mental health agencies, including one in Boston and four in New Hampshire. In SHAPE is a healthy lifestyle intervention aimed at increasing physical fitness and weight loss in adults with SMI and embedded within public mental health centers. Thematic analyses were conducted to analyze interview transcripts, which involved examination of text by identifying and grouping themes, followed by coding, classifying, and developing categories by two authors. Results: The health mentors reported that the majority of participants had a relative or significant other who influenced their health behaviors, and they saw potential value in involving them in efforts to improve health outcomes. Specifically, health mentors believed that family members could support participant’s health goals by modeling healthy behaviors, positive reinforcement, and encouraging health behavior change. Health mentors suggested ways for increasing social support for participants’ health goals by increasing knowledge, improving communication, and facilitating shared health goals among family members. While the majority of health mentors thought that working with families and other natural supports could increase their effectiveness in facilitating participants’ health behavior change, they also felt that this would require additional training or active collaboration with other providers who have more experience collaborating with families. Conclusions: Family members and significant others may increase the potency of lifestyle interventions for people with SMI by extending support for behavior change into daily lives where health behaviors take place. In a collaborative model of health promotion, fitness trainers could continue to use their expertise to help participants set and pursue cardiovascular fitness goals, while family specialists could focus on engaging significant others and facilitating a shared decision-making process aimed at choosing how to best support the participant in achieving his or her fitness goals.
    The Society for Social Work and Research 2014 Annual Conference; 01/2014
  • K.T. Mueser, S.R. McGurk
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    ABSTRACT: Le modèle du soutien à l’emploi de type IPS (individual placement and supported : soutien individualisé à l’insertion) correspond à la pratique d’aide à l’insertion professionnelle qui a le mieux fait ses preuves empiriquement, pour les personnes atteintes de schizophrénie ou d’un autre trouble mental grave. Plus de 18 essais randomisés contrôlés, réalisés à travers le monde, montrent que le soutien à l’emploi est plus efficace que les autres pratiques d’aide à la réinsertion, pour accéder à un emploi en milieu ordinaire de travail. Le soutien à l’emploi de type IPS est défini par les principes suivants, qui le distinguent des pratiques traditionnelles d’aide à la réinsertion : 1) toutes les personnes ayant un trouble mental sont admises dans le programme dès lors qu’elle souhaitent travailler, sans critère d’exclusion tels que des symptômes, la consommation de substances ou des déficits cognitifs (principe d’exclusion zéro) ; 2) une intégration (ou une étroite articulation) est requise entre les services de soin et les services d’accompagnement vers le travail ; 3) l’objectif visé est un emploi standard en milieu ordinaire de travail ; 4) la recherche d’emploi débute rapidement et ne requiert pas de réentraînement professionnel préalable ; 5) le conseiller en emploi spécialisé œuvre activement au développement d’emplois, en établissant une étroite collaboration avec les employeurs 6) les préférences de la personne en matière d’orientation professionnelle sont prises en compte. Il en va de même concernant de dévoilement de la nature de son handicap à son futur employeur ; 7) des conseils sont donnés sur les avantages sociaux auxquels la personne peut prétendre au titre de son handicap ; 8) le soutien proposé par le conseiller en emploi spécialisé est poursuivi après l’obtention d’un emploi, sans limitation dans la durée. Le soutien à l’emploi a été mis en œuvre avec succès dans un large éventail de contextes culturels et de populations cibles, même si cette mise en œuvre n’est pas allée sans difficultés. Les problèmes à surmonter sont souvent le manque d’assistance technique disponible, les questions d’organisation du soutien, les doutes et les attitudes négatives des professionnels de la réinsertion, les restrictions budgétaires et les questions de management. Ces difficultés peuvent être surmontées en faisant à appel à l’expertise propre aux programmes de soutien à l’emploi de type IPS, y compris aux modèles standardisés et validés de consultation et de pratique. De nouvelles initiatives sont en cours pour accroître l’efficacité de l’accompagnement vers et dans l’emploi, et du programme de soutien dans sa globalité, en particulier pour les personnes qui n’en bénéficient pas encore. Les avancées du soutien à l’emploi de type IPS offrent aux personnes ayant un trouble mental grave un réel espoir d’atteindre leurs objectifs professionnels, et de parvenir à un meilleur contrôle sur leur propre vie. Faciliter l’accès au soutien à l’emploi est une priorité si on veut aider les personnes vivant avec un trouble mental grave à accéder à une vie meilleure grâce à un emploi satisfaisant en milieu ordinaire, et réduire le stigmate social lié à la maladie mentale.
    L'Encéphale. 01/2014;
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    ABSTRACT: Many older persons with serious mental illness (SMI) suffer from high rates of comorbid medical conditions. Although families play a critical role in psychiatric illness management among adults with SMI, their contributions to improving health outcomes in this population has received little attention. This study explored family involvement in medical care for older adults with SMI.
    The International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine 01/2014; 48(2):121-33. · 0.81 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVES Self-management is promoted as a strategy for improving outcomes for serious mental illness as well as for chronic general medical conditions. This study evaluated the feasibility and effectiveness of an eight-month program combining training in self-management for both psychiatric and general medical illness, including embedded nurse care management. METHODS Participants were 71 middle-aged and older adults (mean age=60.3±6.5) with serious mental illness and chronic general medical conditions who were randomly assigned to receive integrated Illness Management and Recovery (I-IMR) (N=36) or usual care (N=35). Feasibility was determined by attendance at I-IMR and nurse sessions. Effectiveness outcomes were measured two and six months after the intervention (ten- and 14-month follow-ups) and included self-management of psychiatric and general medical illness, participation in psychiatric and general medical encounters, and self-reported acute health care utilization. RESULTS I-IMR participants attended 15.8±9.5 I-IMR and 8.2±5.9 nurse sessions, with 75% attending at least ten I-IMR and five nurse sessions. Compared with usual care, I-IMR was associated with greater improvements in participant and clinician ratings for psychiatric illness self-management, greater diabetes self-management, and an increased preference for detailed diagnosis and treatment information during primary care encounters. The proportion of I-IMR participants with at least one psychiatric or general medical hospitalization decreased significantly between baseline and ten- and 14-month follow-ups. CONCLUSIONS I-IMR is a feasible intervention for this at-risk group and demonstrated potential effectiveness by improving self-management of psychiatric illness and diabetes and by reducing the proportion of participants requiring psychiatric or general medical hospitalizations.
    Psychiatric services (Washington, D.C.) 12/2013; · 2.81 Impact Factor
  • Kim T Mueser, Judith A Cook
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    ABSTRACT: The active involvement of consumers with a serious mental illness as partners in their own treatment and the facilitation of illness self-management strategies are hallmarks of recovery-oriented services. The articles in this special issue are evidence of the explosion in the development, evaluation, adaptation, and implementation of programs aimed at improving the ability of consumers to manage psychiatric, medical, and substance use disorders in collaboration with others. Illness self-management is a critical ingredient to consumers taking control over their own lives and fostering genuine collaboration with professionals in their treatment. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2013 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 12/2013; 36(4):229-30. · 0.75 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Objective: To explore mental health consumer and provider responses to a computerized version of the Illness Management and Recovery (IMR) program. Method: Semistructured interviews were conducted to gather data from 6 providers and 12 consumers who participated in a computerized prototype of the IMR program. An inductive-consensus-based approach was used to analyze the interview responses. Results: Qualitative analysis revealed consumers perceived various personal benefits and ease of use afforded by the new technology platform. Consumers also highly valued provider assistance and offered several suggestions to improve the program. The largest perceived barriers to future implementation were lack of computer skills and access to computers. Similarly, IMR providers commented on its ease and convenience, and the reduction of time intensive material preparation. Providers also expressed that the use of technology creates more options for the consumer to access treatment. Conclusions and Implications for Practice: The technology was acceptable, easy to use, and well-liked by consumers and providers. Clinician assistance with technology was viewed as helpful to get clients started with the program, as lack of computer skills and access to computers was a concern. Access to materials between sessions appears to be desired; however, given perceived barriers of computer skills and computer access, additional supports may be needed for consumers to achieve full benefits of a computerized version of IMR. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2013 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 12/2013; 36(4):231-5. · 0.75 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The objective of this study was to identify predictors of sustained psychotic symptoms after methamphetamine (MA) abuse during the course of 6 months from patterns of MA and other substance use, depressive symptoms, family history of psychosis, antisocial personality disorder, and trauma history. A total of 295 individuals with MA abuse and psychotic symptoms seeking psychiatric services were assessed at baseline and then monthly on symptoms and substance use for 6 months. Trajectory analyses revealed two trajectories of the individuals with positive symptoms, with one group presenting with persistent psychotic symptoms (30% of the sample). Those with persistent psychosis were significantly older, had more severe psychotic symptoms, misused MA for more years, had more antisocial personality traits, and had more sustained depressive symptoms. The strongest predictors of belonging to the persistent psychosis group, via logistic regressions, were more severe psychotic symptoms, longer use of MA, and sustained depressive symptoms. Our results highlight the important comorbidities, especially regarding depressive symptoms and persistent psychosis, in individuals seeking psychiatric help after MA abuse. This study also highlights the importance of identifying people with persistent psychosis within MA users to facilitate rapid and effective treatment of co-occurring psychotic disorder.
    The Journal of nervous and mental disease 12/2013; 201(12):1085-1089. · 1.81 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Objective: Effective monitoring and treatment are needed to address the elevated rates of medical comorbidity among individuals with serious mental illnesses. This study examined the feasibility and potential effectiveness of an automated telehealth intervention, supported by nurse health-care management, among adults with serious mental illnesses and chronic medical conditions. Methods: We conducted a single-arm pilot trial with 70 individuals with serious mental illnesses and chronic medical conditions who were medically unstable (determined by treatment team or defined as multiple emergency room visits/hospitalizations within the past year). The telehealth intervention was delivered for 6 months with feasibility and acceptability as the primary outcomes. Measures of illness management self-efficacy, psychiatric symptoms, subjective health status, health indicators, and service use were also collected at baseline and at 6 months. Results: Most individuals (n = 62; 89%) participated in at least 70% of the telehealth sessions. Participation was associated with improvements in self-efficacy for managing depression and diastolic blood pressure. Almost all participants (n = 68; 98%) rated their understanding of their medical condition as "much better" or "somewhat better" postintervention. Among a subgroup of individuals with diabetes, decreases in fasting blood glucose were achieved, and among those with diabetes and major depression or bipolar disorder there were reductions in urgent care and primary care visits. Conclusions and Implications for Practice: These results demonstrate the feasibility and acceptability of automated telehealth supported by a nurse care manager and the potential effectiveness of this technology in improving self-management of psychiatric symptoms and chronic health conditions among these high-risk individuals. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2013 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 12/2013; 36(4):297-305. · 0.75 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: OBJECTIVE Illness Management and Recovery (IMR) is a standardized psychosocial intervention that is designed to help people with severe mental illness manage their illness and achieve personal recovery goals. This literature review summarizes the research on consumer-level effects of IMR and articles describing its implementation. METHODS In 2011, the authors conducted a literature search of Embase, MEDLINE, PsycINFO, CINAHL, and the Cochrane Library by using the key words "illness management and recovery," "wellness management and recovery," or "IMR" AND ("schizophrenia" OR "bipolar" OR "depression" OR "recovery" OR "mental health"). Publications that cited two seminal IMR articles also guided further exploration of sources. Articles that did not deal explicitly with IMR or a direct adaptation were excluded. RESULTS Three randomized-controlled trials (RCTs), three quasi-controlled trials, and three pre-post trials have been conducted. The RCTs found that consumers receiving IMR reported significantly more improved scores on the IMR Scale (IMRS) than consumers who received treatment as usual. IMRS ratings by clinicians and ratings of psychiatric symptoms by independent observers were also more improved for the IMR consumers. Implementation studies (N=16) identified several important barriers to and facilitators of IMR, including supervision and agency support. Implementation outcomes, such as participation rates and fidelity, varied widely. CONCLUSIONS IMR shows promise for improving some consumer-level outcomes. Important issues regarding implementation require additional study. Future research is needed to compare outcomes of IMR consumers and active control groups and to provide a more detailed understanding of how other services utilized by consumers may affect outcomes of IMR.
    Psychiatric services (Washington, D.C.) 11/2013; · 2.81 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Topic: A growing research literature indicates that cognitive enhancement (CE) interventions for people with schizophrenia can improve cognitive functioning and may benefit psychosocial functioning (e.g., competitive employment, quality of social relationships). Debate continues regarding the strength of evidence for CE and related policy implications, such as the appropriateness of funding CE services. Purpose: This paper summarizes and updates a meeting of experts and stakeholders convened in 2008 by the New York Office of Mental Health to review evidence on the impact of CE for people with schizophrenia and other serious mental illnesses, and addresses whether the evidence base for CE interventions is sufficient to warrant funding. Sources Used: Specific recommendations based on the extant literature are provided regarding the structure and components of CE programs that should be present in order to improve cognitive and psychosocial outcomes and therefore merit consideration of funding. Conclusions and Implications for Practice: These recommendations may serve as a starting point in developing standards for CE programs. Establishing evidence-based practice standards for implementing CE interventions for people with serious mental illnesses may facilitate dissemination of programs that have the greatest potential for improving individuals' functional outcomes while minimizing incremental costs associated with providing CE services. Important open questions include how the performance of CE programs should be monitored and which individuals might be expected to benefit from CE as evidenced by improved functioning in their everyday lives. (PsycINFO Database Record (c) 2013 APA, all rights reserved).
    Psychiatric Rehabilitation Journal 09/2013; 36(3):133-45. · 0.75 Impact Factor

Publication Stats

13k Citations
1,109.99 Total Impact Points


  • 2012–2014
    • Boston University
      • • Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation
      • • Department of Occupational Therapy
      Boston, Massachusetts, United States
    • Rutgers New Jersey Medical School
      • Department of Psychiatric Rehabilitation and Counseling Professions
      Newark, NJ, United States
  • 1997–2013
    • Dartmouth College
      • Department of Psychiatry
      Hanover, New Hampshire, United States
    • University of Maryland, College Park
      • Department of Psychology
      College Park, MD, United States
  • 1994–2013
    • Geisel School of Medicine at Dartmouth
      • • Department of Psychiatry
      • • Psychiatric Research Center
      Hanover, New Hampshire, United States
  • 1981–2013
    • University of Illinois at Chicago
      • • Department of Psychiatry (Chicago)
      • • Department of Psychology
      Chicago, IL, United States
  • 2001–2012
    • Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis
      • Department of Psychology
      Indianapolis, IN, United States
    • University of Queensland
      Brisbane, Queensland, Australia
  • 2011
    • Dong-A University
      • College of Medicine
      Pusan, Busan, South Korea
  • 2009
    • Harvard Medical School
      • Department of Psychiatry
      Boston, MA, United States
  • 2001–2009
    • University of Connecticut
      • • School of Social Work
      • • Department of Psychology
      Storrs, CT, United States
  • 2008
    • University of Birmingham
      Birmingham, England, United Kingdom
    • Wesleyan University
      • Department of Psychology
      Middletown, CT, United States
    • Nathan Kline Institute
      Orangeburg, New York, United States
  • 2007
    • University of California, Los Angeles
      • Department of Psychiatry and Biobehavioural Sciences
      Los Angeles, CA, United States
  • 2006
    • Medical University of South Carolina
      Charleston, South Carolina, United States
  • 2003
    • Yale University
      • Department of Psychiatry
      New Haven, CT, United States
    • University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
      • Department of Psychology
      Chapel Hill, NC, United States
  • 1997–2002
    • Laval University
      Québec, Quebec, Canada
  • 1997–2001
    • University of New Hampshire at Manchester
      Manchester, New Hampshire, United States
  • 1999
    • Georgetown University
      Washington, Washington, D.C., United States
    • University of Missouri
      • Department of Economics
      Columbia, MO, United States
  • 1998
    • University of New Mexico
      • Department of Psychology
      Albuquerque, NM, United States
    • Ludwig-Maximilian-University of Munich
      • Department of Psychiatry
      München, Bavaria, Germany
  • 1996
    • University of Maryland, Baltimore
      • Department of Psychiatry
      Baltimore, MD, United States
  • 1986–1996
    • Pennsylvania Psychiatric Institute
      Arkansas, United States
  • 1992
    • University of Nebraska at Lincoln
      • Department of Psychology
      Lincoln, Nebraska, United States
  • 1989
    • Northwestern University
      • Department of Medicine
      Evanston, IL, United States