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Out of the shadows : making mental health a global development priority (Inglês)

Mental disorders impose an enormous burden on society, accounting for almost one in three years lived with disability globally. In addition to their health impact, mental disorders cause a significant economic burden due to lost economic output and the link between mental disorders and costly, potentially fatal conditions including cancer, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, HIV, and obesity. Eighty percent of the people likely to experience an episode of a mental disorder in their lifetime come from low- and middle-income countries. Two of the most common forms of mental disorders, anxiety and depression, are prevalent, disabling, and respond to a range of treatments that are safe and effective. Yet, owing to stigma and inadequate funding, these disorders are not being treated in most primary care and community settings. Confronting mental disorders will require new sources of funding to bridge current resource gaps. Investment from a combination of national governments and international development partners could bridge these gaps and result in cost-effective mental health interventions. This funding will provide a strong return on investment, with scale-up leading to good returns in restored productivity as well as improved health.

Detalhes

  • Autor

    Mnookin, Seth

  • Data do documento

    2016/04/01

  • No. do relatório

    105052

  • Nº do volume

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • País

    Mundo,

  • Região

    Regiões Mundiais,

  • Data de divulgação

    2016/04/26

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Nome do documento

    Out of the shadows : making mental health a global development priority

  • Palavras-chave

    mental disorder;Mental health;united states agency for international development;national institute;rights of persons with disability;mental health intervention;common mental disorder;anxiety disorder;annual per capita income;School of Public Health;Social Sciences;information and communication technology;community mental health;maternal and child health;primary care;disease prevention and control;national mental health policy;united nations general assembly;mental health care;mental health treatment;return on investment;Substance Use Disorders;Mental health services;health care cost;alcohol use disorder;generalized anxiety disorder;open society;mental health promotion;source of funding;people with hiv;cognitive behavioral therapy;cost effective way;cognitive behaviour therapy;health care outcome;resource allocation function;international development partner;lack of resource;disaster risk management;mental health need;mental health conditions;social impact bonds;source of financing;quality of care;cognitive behavior therapy;smoking cessation programs;mental health outcomes;income due;school age child;Mental health policies;health care practitioner;regional development bank;mental health coverage;cost of treatment;community health worker;impact of intervention;mental health programs;mental health systems;road traffic injury;pool of fund;human rights protection;mental health status;public health efforts;risky sexual behavior;mental health strategies;mental health initiative;expenditures on health;mental illness;burden of disease;mental health prevention;fundamental human right;Disease Control;health system reform;form of treatment;efficacy of treatment;nutrition intervention program;annual tax revenue;

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