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A comparison of two coaching approaches to enhance implementation of a recovery-oriented service model

Journal Article


Abstract


  • Moving to recovery-oriented service provision in mental health may entail retraining existing staff, as well as training new staff. This represents a substantial burden on organisations, particularly since transfer of training into practice is often poor. Follow-up supervision and/or coaching have been found to improve the implementation and sustainment of new approaches. We compared the effect of two coaching conditions, skills-based and transformational coaching, on the implementation of a recovery-oriented model following training. Training followed by coaching led to significant sustained improvements in the quality of care planning in accordance with the new model over the 12-month study period. No interaction effect was observed between the two conditions. However, post hoc analyses suggest that transformational coaching warrants further exploration. The results support the provision of supervision in the form of coaching in the implementation of a recovery-oriented service model, and suggest the need to better elucidate the mechanisms within different coaching approaches that might contribute to improved care.

UOW Authors


  •   Deane, Frank
  •   Andresen, Retta J. (external author)
  •   Crowe, Trevor P. (external author)
  •   Oades, Lindsay G. (external author)
  •   Ciarrochi, Joseph (external author)
  •   Williams, Virginia (external author)

Publication Date


  • 2014

Citation


  • Deane, F. P., Andresen, R., Crowe, T. P., Oades, L. G., Ciarrochi, J. & Williams, V. (2014). A comparison of two coaching approaches to enhance implementation of a recovery-oriented service model. Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research, 41 (5), 660-667.

Scopus Eid


  • 2-s2.0-84959369321

Ro Metadata Url


  • http://ro.uow.edu.au/sspapers/1103

Has Global Citation Frequency


Number Of Pages


  • 7

Start Page


  • 660

End Page


  • 667

Volume


  • 41

Issue


  • 5

Place Of Publication


  • United States

Abstract


  • Moving to recovery-oriented service provision in mental health may entail retraining existing staff, as well as training new staff. This represents a substantial burden on organisations, particularly since transfer of training into practice is often poor. Follow-up supervision and/or coaching have been found to improve the implementation and sustainment of new approaches. We compared the effect of two coaching conditions, skills-based and transformational coaching, on the implementation of a recovery-oriented model following training. Training followed by coaching led to significant sustained improvements in the quality of care planning in accordance with the new model over the 12-month study period. No interaction effect was observed between the two conditions. However, post hoc analyses suggest that transformational coaching warrants further exploration. The results support the provision of supervision in the form of coaching in the implementation of a recovery-oriented service model, and suggest the need to better elucidate the mechanisms within different coaching approaches that might contribute to improved care.

UOW Authors


  •   Deane, Frank
  •   Andresen, Retta J. (external author)
  •   Crowe, Trevor P. (external author)
  •   Oades, Lindsay G. (external author)
  •   Ciarrochi, Joseph (external author)
  •   Williams, Virginia (external author)

Publication Date


  • 2014

Citation


  • Deane, F. P., Andresen, R., Crowe, T. P., Oades, L. G., Ciarrochi, J. & Williams, V. (2014). A comparison of two coaching approaches to enhance implementation of a recovery-oriented service model. Administration and Policy in Mental Health and Mental Health Services Research, 41 (5), 660-667.

Scopus Eid


  • 2-s2.0-84959369321

Ro Metadata Url


  • http://ro.uow.edu.au/sspapers/1103

Has Global Citation Frequency


Number Of Pages


  • 7

Start Page


  • 660

End Page


  • 667

Volume


  • 41

Issue


  • 5

Place Of Publication


  • United States