Healthy Active Lives     consensus statement:

Keeping the Body in Mind

in Youth with Psychosis

The iphYs story

The iphYs collaboration began in 2010 at the IEPA conference in Amsterdam and then continued at several iphYs meetings including in Sydney in 2011 & 2013 as well as in San Francisco (2012), Leuven (2013), Padua (2014), Tokyo (2014), Toronto (2015), Milan (2016) & Boston (2018).

Latest News

 

Swedish Algorithm: A Swedish version of the algorithm is now available. Download now.

 

y-QUIT: Most young people who experience psychosis want to quit smoking but may need extra support to do so. y-QUIT: Keeping Your Body in Mind is a guide for you people experiencing psychosis or other mental health issues & want to quit smoking. Download the brochure.

An iphYs Conference  was held in Boston in October 2018. Find out more.

Right from the Start now has its own online presence. Check out the latest information and brochure.

 

Algorithm
An early intervention framework for people on psychotropic medications (Curtis, Newall & Samaras, 2011). Variation have been made for regional use.

HETI Positive Cardiometabolic Health

Original algorithm (NSW, Australia)
for Adolescents
for People with Intellectual Disability

Regional adaptations

Lester Adaptation (UK)

Canadian

Chilean

Italian 

Japanese

Norwegian

Swedish

 

If you would like to find out more about iphYs or get involved in the development of iphYs and HeAL please contact us below or share you thoughts on social media.

Email : info@iphys.org.au

 

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Get Social with us!

 

Get involved with the iphYs community through social media. There are ongoing developments in the algorithm and HeAL roll outs around the world. Keep up to date.

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HeAL 

 

A group of clinicians, service users, family members and researchers from eleven countries have joined forces to develop an international consensus statement on improving the physical health of young people with psychosis. The statement, called Healthy Active Lives (HeAL), aims to reverse the trend of people with severe mental illness dying early by tackling risks for future physical illnesses pro-actively and much earlier.

 

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