The algorithm and adaptations

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

HETI: NSW (Australian) Positive Cardiometabolic Health Algorithm

Original algorithm
for Adolescents

for People with Intellectual Disability

Regional adaptations

Lester Adaptation (UK)

Canadian

Chilean

Italian 

Japanese

Norwegian

Swedish

HETI Positive Cardiometabolic Health algorithm

 

An early intervention framework for people on psychotropic medications
(Curtis, Newall & Samaras, 2011)

HETI Positive Cardiometabolic Health algorithm - Adolescent version

 

An early intervention framework for people on psychotropic medications
(Curtis, Newall & Samaras, 2011)

Lester Adaptation
Lester Adaptation: Positive Cardiometabolic Health Resource

 

A UK version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in the UK (2014 version)

Canadian adaptation
Canadian Adaptation: Cardiometabolic Risk Management

 

A Canadian version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Canada

Canadian adaptation
Japanese Adaptation: Cardiometabolic Risk Management

 

A Japanese version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Japan

Canadian adaptation
Norwegian Adaptation: Cardiometabolic Risk Management

 

A Norwegian version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Norway

Canadian adaptation
Italian Adaptation: Cardiometabolic Risk Management

 

An Italian version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Italy

Canadian adaptation
Chilean Adaptation: Positive Cardiometabolic Health Algorithm

 

A Chilean version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Chile

Positive Cardiometabolic Health for People With Intellectual Disability

 

People with an intellectual disability (ID) experience poorer health and higher mortality rates than the general population. A major contributor to this health inequality is the high rate of cardiometabolic disease experienced by people with an ID. Cardiometabolic risk factors for people with an ID differ from the general population; they include higher rates of psychotropic medication prescription and polypharmacy, and certain genetic syndromes associated with ID. New resources relating to an early intervention framework is now available.

Sweedish Hjärtkoll.jpg
Swedish Adaptation: Cardiometabolic Risk Management

 

A Swedish version of the HETI algorithm adapted for use in Sweden

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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