Academic Philosophy Events in the Netherlands

Submit your own event

Loading Events

« All Events

  • This event has passed.

Philosophy&Psychiatry: Virtual meeting November 25th 2020

25 November @ 19:00 - 20:00

Description

Read More
Due to the corona situation, our (bi-)monthly sessions on Philosophy & Psychiatry take place online. On Wednesday the 25th of November, from 19:00 to 20:00, we’ll have a presentation from Sander Voerman of the Redesigning Psychiatry project. Below is an abstract to his talk. If you wish to join, please contact Roy Dings (roy.dings@rub.de). He’ll send you a Zoom link for the session. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ Problem-Sustaining Interaction Patterns In this paper we propose the concept of a problem-sustaining interaction pattern, or ‘ψ‑pattern,’ as…
Due to the corona situation, our (bi-)monthly  sessions on Philosophy & Psychiatry take place online.
On Wednesday the 25th of November, from 19:00 to 20:00, we'll have a presentation from Sander Voerman of the Redesigning Psychiatry project. Below is an abstract to his talk.
If you wish to join, please contact Roy Dings (roy.dings@rub.de). He'll send you a Zoom link for the session.
++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
Problem-Sustaining Interaction Patterns In this paper we propose the concept of a problem-sustaining interaction pattern, or ‘ψ‑pattern,’ as a central normative idea for the practice of mental health care. This concept emerged from six years of collaboration within the Redesigning Psychiatry program. It may be defined as follows:
ψ‑pattern: a pattern of dynamic interaction between biological, psychological, and/or sociological factors that persistently or recurrently counteracts or undermines our everyday problem-solving activities.
The purpose of this concept is to revise the established concept of a mental disorder. Our proposal is revisionary in the sense that we aim to redesign the role of this concept in the practice of mental health care. The need for such a proposal arose from several stakeholder workshops in the Netherlands. Participants in these workshops included service users, care practitioners, experience workers, designers, clinical researchers, managers, and ethicists. Our aim in this paper is to explain how various reasons, which came up during these workshops, contributed to the concept of ψ‑patterns.

Details

Date:
25 November
Time:
19:00 - 20:00
Event Categories:
, ,

Due to the corona situation, our (bi-)monthly  sessions on Philosophy & Psychiatry take place online.

On Wednesday the 25th of November, from 19:00 to 20:00, we’ll have a presentation from Sander Voerman of the Redesigning Psychiatry project. Below is an abstract to his talk.
If you wish to join, please contact Roy Dings (roy.dings@rub.de). He’ll send you a Zoom link for the session.
++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Problem-Sustaining Interaction Patterns

In this paper we propose the concept of a problem-sustaining interaction pattern, or ‘ψ‑pattern,’ as a central normative idea for the practice of mental health care. This concept emerged from six years of collaboration within the Redesigning Psychiatry program. It may be defined as follows:

ψ‑pattern: a pattern of dynamic interaction between biological, psychological, and/or sociological factors that persistently or recurrently counteracts or undermines our everyday problem-solving activities.

The purpose of this concept is to revise the established concept of a mental disorder. Our proposal is revisionary in the sense that we aim to redesign the role of this concept in the practice of mental health care. The need for such a proposal arose from several stakeholder workshops in the Netherlands. Participants in these workshops included service users, care practitioners, experience workers, designers, clinical researchers, managers, and ethicists. Our aim in this paper is to explain how various reasons, which came up during these workshops, contributed to the concept of ψ‑patterns.

Submit your own event

About the OZSW event calendar

The OZSW event calendar lists academic philosophy events organized by/at Dutch universities, and is offered by the OZSW as a service to the research community. Please check the event in question – through their website or organizer – to find out if you could participate and whether registration is required. Obviously we carry no responsibility for non-OZSW events.