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Journal article

Depressive symptoms among Jordanian youth: results of a national survey

Authors:
ISMAYILOVA Leyla, et al
Journal article citation:
Community Mental Health Journal, 49(1), 2013, pp.133-140.
Publisher:
Springer

This study examines level of depression and factors associated with depression among female and male youth in Jordan. The study uses data from a cross-sectional survey conducted among a national sample of 14–25 year old youth attending educational institutions in Jordan (N = 8,129). On average, respondents reported frequently experiencing feelings of sadness (66 %), loss of joy (49 %) and loss of hope in living (43 %). Regression models demonstrated that higher levels of depressive symptoms were observed among females and among youth exposed to violence. Better parent–child relationships were associated with lower depression score. Among males depressive symptoms were associated with poor economic status, low assertiveness and a higher likelihood of alcohol use and smoking. There is a need for mental health prevention programmes for youth in Jordan that enhance youth’s social and emotional skills, strengthen parent–child relationships, and reduce violence in school, home and in the community. (Publisher abstract)

Journal article

Reflections on recovery in mental health: perspectives from a Muslim culture

Authors:
ELTAIBA Nada, HARRIES Maria
Journal article citation:
Social Work in Health Care, 54(8), 2015, pp.725-737.
Publisher:
Taylor and Francis
Place of publication:
Philadelphia, USA

This article describes the outcomes of research into how individuals with mental health problems at the National Centre of Mental Health in Jordan perceived the causes of their mental health problems, the coping strategies they employed, how they sought help, and how they experienced what is termed the process of recovery. Semi-structured interviews were conducted with 10 male and 10 female patients diagnosed with a range of mental health problems. The research suggests that each person perceived recovery uniquely and that, for some, religion was viewed as being central to recovery. The research also suggests that social workers and other mental health professionals working with Muslim patients can better contribute to their recovery if they understand and respect the central role of these patients’ religious beliefs and faith journeys. (Publisher abstract)

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