What we collect The IAPT Data Set includes information on: patient demographics - including geographical locations, gender, age, ethnicity, religion, sexual orientation and disabilities care pathways referral details, mental health care cluster details and presenting complaints information care contacts and care activities: session details and any clinical, economic and social outcomes recorded relating to the treatments provided and outcome measures collected waiting times information patient experience questionnaires covering treatment and assessment Version 2. The updated data set will collect additional information, such as: internet enabled therapies: information around the delivery of these emerging models of therapy long term physical health conditions and medically unexplained symptoms: bringing in the pilot data items into the core data set additional employment items: to better understand employment outcomes and the provision of employment support languages: to further understand patient demographics care personnel qualifications: to support a richer picture of the IAPT workforce and enable better planning Read more about IAPT v2.

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IAPT is widely-recognised as the most ambitious programme of talking therapies in the world and in the past year alone more than one million people accessed IAPT services for help to overcome their depression and anxiety, and better manage their mental health.

IAPT services are characterized by three things: Evidenced-based psychological therapies: with the therapy delivered by fully trained and accredited practitioners, matched to the mental health problem and its intensity and duration designed to optimize outcomes. From April all clinical commissioning groups are required to offer IAPT services integrated with physical healthcare pathways.

This supports the development of a positive and shared approach to the goals of therapy and as this data is anonymized and published this promotes transparency in service performance encouraging improvement. The priorities for service development are: Expanding services so that 1. Focusing on people with long term conditions. By integrating IAPT services with physical health services the NHS can provide better support to this group of people and achieve better outcomes. Supporting people to find or stay in work.

Good work contributes to good mental health, and IAPT services can better contribute to improved employment outcomes. Improving the numbers of people who recover, reducing geographic variation between services, and reducing inequalities in access and outcomes for particular population groups are all important aspects of the development of IAPT services.

In his supporting blog, Professor David M Clark welcomes the manual as the definitive source of information on how to set-up and deliver excellent IAPT services. New guidance from NHS England provides GPs, practice managers and commissioners with information, case studies and blogs on integrating mental health therapists into primary care. The guidance also identifies estate and financial issues that may need to be considered.


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Improving access to psychological therapies data set reports



Improving Access to Psychological Therapies Data Set



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