Recovery Process In Rehabilitation

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Whenever working in rehabilitation the recovery process tends to be a central aspect (Allen et al., 2013). Occasionally the disability might be a psychiatric and/or physical disability however the process is practically the same (Allen et al., 2013). Whenever an individual is conducting a recovery process, they must first create a prevention model. The prevention model is divided into three stages of primary, secondary and tertiary (Allen et al., 2013). In the primary prevention the matter for either a psychiatric and/or physical disability is that of focusing on the increased risk (ex. Biological) and that of individuals who have very high risk to themselves or others (Allen et al., 2013). For the recovery process of primary prevention (increased …show more content…
For the recovery process of secondary prevention (minimize risk) is that it should be controlled before it gets worse (Allen et al., 2013). For the tertiary prevention the nature for either a psychiatric and/or physical disability is that of focusing on the reestablish the life before the disability as much as it can be (Allen et al., 2013). For the recovery process of tertiary prevention (improvement) is that it during this recovery process the disability steps should be taken to improve the quality of life for the individual (Allen et al., 2013). After noting the different ways that the nature of the rehabilitation and recovery process could be conducted the subsequent stage in assisting by gathering data on the desired or expected recovery outcomes (Allen et al., …show more content…
In a recent research article it was concluded that there are students entering college with a disability than ever before (McEwan & Downie, 2013). What has already been recognized is that students will tend to do superior at smaller colleges even if they have a disability and students who suffer from a psychiatric disability will drop out of high school than students who suffer from a physical disability (McEwan & Downie, 2013). However with all of these students entering college some are wondering what groups of disabled students will face the tougher challenge and what are the expected recovery outcomes once they enter college (McEwan & Downie, 2013)? So in a recent study, researchers gather data on every student with a disability (28 students) especially students with a psychiatric disability and to determine the graduation rate of the students with a disability (McEwan & Downie, 2013). After conducting the research it was concluded that there were significant differences between a psychiatric disability and physical disability (McEwan & Downie, 2013). One significant difference was that students who have a psychiatric disability will have a lower chance to graduate than to a student who has a physical disability (McEwan & Downie, 2013). However, these results are

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