Joseph Sister Mary Pellegrino said, as president-elect of LCWR, that we're deinstitutionalizing
In addition, recent deinstitutionalizing
trends have favored this feature by overburdening family and informal networks  (p.
1) Decades later, changing social policies, legislation for people with disabilities and class-action legal decisions, which delineated the rights of individuals with intellectual disabilities, have led to deinstitutionalizing
The goal of this article is to analyze the process of deinstitutionalizing
a group of patients with serious mental health disorders who had been under long-term care in a psychiatric institution, and were transferred to residential facilities in the community.
behavioral health facilities can come with plenty of obstacles regarding the treatment and care of criminal (forensic) populations.
See, for example, Francis Fukuyama, The Great Disruption (New York: Free Press, 1999); Steven Nock, "The Social Costs of Deinstitutionalizing
Marriage," in Revitalizing the Institution of Marriage for the Twenty-First Century, ed.
Patrick had said he vetoed the funding because he remains committed to a process of deinstitutionalizing
mental health patients and providing higher levels and more appropriate care in community home settings.
The first steps in this change involve deinstitutionalizing
care environments, whether in nursing homes or the community.
It's actually quite remarkable how the industry has responded [to deinstitutionalizing
different aspects of facility design]," notes Berger.
Likewise, the final chapter on serial killing props this innovation in the genre against the anti-psychiatric movement that began in the 1960s and led to the deinstitutionalizing
of the mentally ill over the course of the next thirty years.
Stalder reminded attendees that when the country began deinstitutionalizing
in the 1950s and 1960s, individuals with mental illness forgot that services must be provided in the community.
Within this publication, the FACJJ also presents a report on national compliance with the four core protections of the JJDP Act of 2008, which include deinstitutionalizing
status offenders and nonoffenders; separating adult and juvenile offenders in secure institutions; eliminating the practice of detaining or confining juveniles in adult jails and lockups; and addressing the disproportionate number of minority youth who come into contact with the juvenile justice system.