Inger Kari NERHEIM

Intervention le 23 novembre de 10h05 à 11h

“Comment procèdent nos voisins européens ? Les exemples irlandais, norvégien et écossais”

From 1990-1194 Project leader in Telemedicine project for western Norway
From 1994 vice Ceo for Rogaland County Specialized health services. 1998 Acting Ceo for same. 1999-2015 Managing director of Rogaland Psychiatric hospital, from 2001 Division of Psychiatry in, Stavanger University Hospital
From 2015 Project Leader in The Pathfinder Project, comprising two Hospital trusts and 27 communities.
Member of European Association of Hospital Manager’s Working Group on Mental health from 2004, President for SubCOmmittee of Mental Health (EAHM) from 2013 -2018.
Member of Task Force 1 and 2 on Mental helath in Helath Promoting Hospitals, 2004-2008 leader of Norwegian HPH

What are your motivation to attend the AdESM international Congress ?

I find the program of AdESM innovative and inspiring. There is a sociological and societal view on the development and continuing creation of mental health as well as the treatment of mental ill-health and its organization. The sociological innovations in the recovery movement are interwoven with the human rights perspective and person-centered care. Best practice medical and social interventions as well as new tools to understand the mind brings together the different pathways of innovation in understanding mental health and wellness in society. Lastly, the congress aims to create change, and I look foward to being part of an impatient collaboration for change in our services.

Why would you recommend to participate to AdESM international Congress ?

Patricipation will give the quickest possible understanding of where the challenges and possibilities are in reinventing health care for people and by the people – by all of us as users of services, experts in our own lives and experts in the helping fields to create better mental health and wellbeing in society.

Can you sum up your intervention ?

I wish to give an example of how we in Norway are transforming services and the understanding of mental health in a human rights perspective from a great number of initiatives, the driving force being the user organizations as well as dedicated professionals and leaders in services on all operational levels, as well as research. The interchange of experience between the countries which have gone before us, has been of the utmost importance, and international collaboration is indeed a must also in the years to come.