Search results “Galesburg state hospital treatment mental illness”
From Rehab to a Body Bag | Dying for Treatment: VICE Reports (Full Length)
In the United States, more people between the ages of 25 and 64 die of complications from drugs than car crashes. According to a 2009 study published by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, 23.5 million people in this country over the age of 12 need treatment for drug and alcohol abuse, and only 2.6 million of these afflicted individuals actually receive it. In response, drug and alcohol rehab has blossomed in the past three decades into a $35 billion industry with nearly 15,000 facilities across the country. Although non-hospital residential treatment serves only about 10 percent of those in recovery in the US, the exorbitant cost of such care--as high as $75,000 a month--has made it extremely lucrative. And thanks to popular TV shows like Celebrity Rehab, which have installed the luxurious rehabilitation center in the popular consciousness, the national enrollment figures keep growing. VICE editor Wilbert L. Cooper traveled to Southern California, the region with the highest concentration of these high-end rehab clinics, to explore the peculiar and troubling side of the for-profit addiction treatment industry. Read: 'A 20-Year-Old Went to Rehab and Came Home in a Body Bag' - http://bit.ly/Body-Bag Watch more drug documentaries here: http://bit.ly/Hamiltons-Pharmacopeia Check out more VICE Reports here: http://bit.ly/VICE-Reports Check out our full video catalog: http://bit.ly/VICE-Videos Videos, daily editorial and more: http://vice.com Like VICE on Facebook: http://fb.com/vice Follow VICE on Twitter: http://twitter.com/vice Read our Tumblr: http://vicemag.tumblr.com Follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/vice
Views: 934099 VICE
Psychology: "An Experimentally Produced Social Problem in Rats" ~ 1940 O.H. Mowrer, Yale U.
Psychology & Social Guidance Films playlist: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL_hX5wLdhf_KKDUI3dzMqPn1uZRXt_8dp more at http://scitech.quickfound.net/ Of rats, food, lever pushing, and competition. Silent. Originally a public domain film from the Library of Congress Prelinger Archives, slightly cropped to remove uneven edges, with the aspect ratio corrected, and one-pass brightness-contrast-color correction & mild video noise reduction applied. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Orval_Hobart_Mowrer Wikipedia license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Orval Hobart Mowrer (January 23, 1907 -- June 20, 1982) was an American born psychologist and professor of psychology at the University of Illinois from 1948 to 1975 known for his research on behaviour therapy. Mowrer practiced psychotherapy in Champaign-Urbana and at Galesburg State Research Hospital. In 1954 Mowrer held the position of president of the American Psychological Association. Mowrer founded Integrity Groups (therapeutic community groups based on principles of honesty, responsibility, and emotional involvement) and was instrumental in establishing GROW groups in the United States... Academic positions were scarce during the Great Depression, so in 1934 Mowrer began a Sterling Fellowship at Yale University researching learning theory... At the time, most psychologists agreed with William James that fear (in this usage, synonymous with anxiety) was an instinctive response. Mowrer suspected fear was a conditioned response and designed a way to create fear in the laboratory... he found that a cycle could be produced in which the subject became more and more responsive to conditioning. He concluded that anxiety was basically anticipatory in nature and ideally functions to protect the organism from danger. However, because of the circumstances of conditioning, the degree of fear is often disproportionate to the source. Anxiety can be created artificially, and relief of anxiety can be used to condition other behaviors. Mowrer's term for the state of expectancy produced by carefully timed aversive stimuli was the "preparatory set," and it was foundational to his later thinking in both learning theory and clinical psychology. In 1940 Mowrer became Assistant Professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Education... http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Laboratory_rat A laboratory rat is a rat of the species Rattus norvegicus (brown rat) which is bred and kept for scientific research. Laboratory rats have served as an important animal model for research in psychology, medicine, and other fields... Origins Laboratory rats share origins with their cousins in domestication, the fancy rats. In 18th century Europe, wild Brown rats ran rampant and this infestation fueled the industry of rat-catching. Rat-catchers would not only make money by trapping the rodents, but also by turning around and selling them for food, or more importantly, for rat-baiting. Rat-baiting was a popular sport which involved filling a pit with rats and timing how long it took for a terrier to kill them all. Over time, breeding the rats for these contests produced variations in color, notably the albino and hooded varieties. The first time one of these albino mutants was brought into a laboratory for a study was in 1828, in an experiment on fasting. Over the next 30 years rats were used for several more experiments and eventually the laboratory rat became the first animal domesticated for purely scientific reasons...
Views: 1199 Jeff Quitney
Aurora Charter Oak Hospital & Recovery Center - Exteriors 2014
This video features exterior images of Aurora Charter Oak Hospital & Recovery Center. While many treatment facilities focus on either mental health or substance abuse disorders, Aurora Charter Oak Hospital and the Charter Oak Recovery Center specialize in treating individuals with co-occurring conditions: both mental health and substance abuse problems. Although the focus of co-occurring disorder treatment is on dual disorders, some individuals have multiple disorders. Substance abuse and mental disorders have biological, psychological and social components, all of which are addressed in our treatment programs. Each individual at our facility receives care from a treatment team that typically includes a psychiatrist, internal medicine/family practice physician, case manager/social worker, registered nurses, addiction counselor/therapist, and other behavioral health specialists. We are dedicated to providing high quality care for individuals who are struggling with mental health, chemical dependency, or a combination of behavioral health issues. We encourage our patients and family members to take an active role in treatment, education and recovery. Partnering with community organizations and other healthcare providers is of the utmost importance in assisting our patients and their families. Aurora Charter Oak also offers community outreach and professional continuing educational opportunities. We are proud to provide training and education for a number of nursing, counseling, medical, social work, and pharmacy programs in our community. This video features the song:The Evidence Song by The Good Lawdz http://freemusicarchive.org/music/The_Good_Lawdz/A_Lil_Sumthin_Sumthin/The_Good_Lawdz_-_A_Lil_Sumthin_Sumthin_-_05_Evidence_Song#.VFQutoWi0eU.email
Views: 4327 Steve Jennings
Inpatient Psychiatric Hospital EHR Workflow, Psychiatry Software, EMR, Therapy Practice Management
This video demonstrates the inpatient psychiatric hospital workflow from admission to discharge within the ICANotes Behavioral Health EHR. Table of Contents: 10:36 - Psychiatrist Workflow
Views: 325 ICANotes
A day in the life of a heroin addict
Jason Amaral is a 30-year-old addict living in the Boston area who is determined to get clean. Jason allowed CBS News cameras to follow him as he tries to get his life back on track. DeMarco Morgan reports in part one of a "CBS Evening News" series "In the Shadow of Death: Jason's Journey."
Views: 4994667 CBS Evening News
At Issue #2326 "Mental Health"
A discussion on the evolution of mental health services, including a mental health court, since the closing of Zeller Mental Health Center. Guests: Dr. Ryan Finkenbine - UICOMP Clinical Psychiatry Dept. Chair Dr. Arun Pinto - Human Service Center Medical Director Dave Leitch - State Representative (Peoria) Original Air Date: 03/24/2011
Views: 78 WTVP
Thetford Cottage Hospital
A lone explore with Lee Lewis A lone explore with lee... Call it bravery.... Call it utter stupidity.... I did it and alone.. The hospital thats triggered my fancy for over 2 years after seeing various reports from great explorers i did it myself. It was a great explore inside and despite warnings my curiosity got the better of me. The hospital inside despite years of neglect, damage & decay is fairly nice a rather decent scale and still intact to say the least and a lot bigger than it appears outside. Various items or equiptment and other things clutter the rooms and halls whilst having that feel of your being watched is stuck in the back of your mind but despite this call it idiotic or bravery i ventured in...... Although i loved it Nothing and i state nothing could prepare me for what i was about to see upstairs. The stairs have a putrid smell of poor personal hygiene and urine and crap like a old tramp thats not cleaned his rear or changed his clothes in 10 years (can you imagine that)? The rooms upstairs are cluttered with large bottles of cider and bottled beer, clothing, manky old matteresses and more so clearer the place is inhabitied by homeless or illegal substance users, spent needled on the carpet and other various items, i ventured in further (sadly no pics i had to stay alert) Upon opening one door i heard a loud aaargghhhhhhhhh you fucking cunt im going to cut your fucking throat in which i didnt stop to find out who it was or challenge it further......but then who would?? Anyway please see below the history taken from the EDP press paper and enjoy the pics and videos that are coming. It was one of the first hospitals in the country to buy an x-ray machine and helped thousands of Norfolk patients over its more than 100 year history. But a Victorian hospital in Thetford closed its doors for the last time yesterday as officials prepared for a new health care era on the outskirts of the town centre. A question mark now hangs over the future use of Thetford Cottage Hospital with fears that the historic redbrick building will be demolished to make way for housing. The antiquated town centre facility completed its last appointments before being mothballed yesterday as health officials put the finishing touches to a new £4.5m one stop health shop, which opens next week . The old cottage hospital, in Earls Street, was built in the late 1800s and was given to the people of the town by the Fison family and William Gentry, who claimed a penny a week for rent. Over the years, the building received many extensions, including an x-ray wing, which was dedicated to the men of Thetford, who died in the Great War between 1914 and 1918. In 1969, the hospital ceased inpatient beds, but still retained key services such as x-ray, physiotherapy, family planning, and other outpatient clinics until its closure, which was marked with an 'end of era' party last night and attended by about 50 past and present members of staff. Ruth Chase, bank receptionist and former senior staff nurse, who organised the get together, said it would be a “shame” if the hospital was demolished for housing. “The cottage hospital is quite small and cramped, but it is friendly and the present members of staff think that the new facility will not have the same atmosphere because it is more spread out. It will be very nice for the patients, but it will take a bit of getting used to,” she said. The new healthy living centre will bring together existing cottage hospital services, new outpatient clinics such as podiatry, audiology, and dermatology, as well as community dentists, voluntary services, mental health nurses, and a new GP surgery, which will be managed by the School Lane practice. SEE THE LINK BELOW FOR FURTHER INFO.. http://www.edp24.co.uk/news/thetford_cottage_hospital_closes_1_693901
Views: 1224 UK Uncovered
At Issue #2222 "Suicide"
A discussion on why the west central Illinois suicide attempt rate is the highest in the state. Guests: Katie Jones - Dir, Mental Health Assn. of Illinois Valley Dr. Ryan Finkenbine - Univ. of Illinois College of Medicine at Peoria Patty Atherton - Chair, Whitney's Walk for Life Eimo Hinrichs - Chair, Suicide Support Group Original Air Date: 04/15/2010
Views: 39 WTVP
Nightmare Alley - Full  Movie - GOOD QUALITY (1947)
Nightmare Alley is a 1947 film noir starring Tyrone Power, Joan Blondell and Coleen Gray - and directed by Edmund Goulding. The film is based on the 1946 novel of the same name, written by William Lindsay Gresham. Buy this movie on DVD: http://amzn.to/2xqujIL Buy Tyrone Power movies/books: http://amzn.to/2f5vX89 Great book on American Film Noir: http://amzn.to/2xJIHwB The 101 Best Film Noir Posters From The 1940s-1950s: http://amzn.to/2xIqrUp [The above are amazon affiliate links] Power, wishing to expand beyond the romantic and swashbuckler roles that brought him to fame, bought the rights to the novel so he could star as the unsavory lead, "The Great Stanton", a scheming carnival barker. The film premiered in the United States on October 9, 1947, then went into wide release on October 28, 1947, later having six more European releases between November 1947 to May 1954. To make the film more believable, the producers built a full working carnival on ten acres (40,000 m2) of the 20th Century Fox back lot. They also hired over 100 sideshow attractions and carnival people to add further authenticity. Nightmare Alley was somewhat unusual among film noir in having top stars, production staff and a relatively large budget. Despite a strong promotion campaign, the film was not a financial success upon its original release, due in part to protests against some of the scandalous content. The film has found acclaim and is regarded as a classic. PLOT (Minor Spoilers) Roustabout Stanton Carlisle (Tyrone Power) joins a traveling carny and unsuccessfully schemes to figure out the mind-reading act of Mademoiselle Zeena (Joan Blondell) and her alcoholic husband, Pete (Ian Keith). But when Pete dies, Zeena is forced to take on Stanton as a partner, and he quickly proves more gifted than his predecessor. Ambitious to a fault, Carlisle abandons Zeena and the carny to reinvent himself as "The Great Stanton," wowing high-class audiences in a Chicago hotel. CAST Tyrone Power as Stanton "Stan" Carlisle Joan Blondell as Zeena Krumbein Coleen Gray as Molly Carlisle Helen Walker as Lilith Ritter Taylor Holmes as Ezra Grindle Mike Mazurki as Bruno Ian Keith as Pete Krumbein [Subtitles available just click CC] For more full length free movies: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLtNmoUKKy9QQkCjozvqxbxWWejIdEc3zL For more classic videos, please check out our channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheSmokingHat Please consider subscribing if you enjoy the channel. Also please have a look at our website: http://www.thesmokinghat.tv
Views: 55191 The Smoking Hat
At Issue #2616 "Suicide Prevention"
With the suicide rate going up, especially for middle aged individuals, this edition of At Issue will address the services local agencies provide in suicide prevention. Mental Health / Suicide Hotlines National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-TALK Bridgeway: 1-800-322-7143 Children's Home Line to Hope: 1-855-837-HOPE Human Service Center: 1-309-671-8084 Guests: Cindy Gilmer - Human Service Center Aimee Anderson - Bridgeway Anne Bowman - Hult Center for Healthy Living Brit Dunaway - Children's Home Association of Illinois Original Air Date: 01/09/2014
Views: 282 WTVP
The Cities | Mental health and substance abuse care| Downtown Davenport Partnership
722 – The Cities with Jim Mertens – Jim talks with Scott Crane, United Way President and Denise Beenk of Vera French Mental Health Center about the Independent Health Assessment report for the Quad Cities. The results, better strategic planning, betters was to attract funding and more accountability improving mental health and substance abuse care. Plus Jason Gilliland, Downtown Davenport Partnerships talks about changes coming to events in the downtown. –Episode 722 – Original air date: April 27, 2017
Illinois Innovators: The Women Who Went West
The incredible history of Illinois' Graduate School of Library and Information Science. Under the leadership of the school's first dean, Katharine Sharp, GSLIS sent the first librarians to the frontier. As pioneers immigrated to the western towns of Wyoming, New Mexico and Oregon, graduates of Illinois set up libraries to educate the growing population. Often the only women for miles, these librarians created literacy programs with very little resources. Based on the dissertation of Elizabeth R. Cardman [PhD, GSLIS, UIUC, 1996] "Interior Landscapes: Personal Perspectives on Professional Lives: The First Generation of Librarians at the Illinois Library School, 1893-1907" and the book "Cultural Crusaders: Women Librarians in the American West, 1900-1917" [Univ of NM Press, 1994] by Joanne E. Passet. Photographs courtesy of Frank Polich Photography; The University of Illinois Archives, by a gift from C. Donald and Marilyn A. Ainsworth; Wyoming State Archives; Oregon State Archives; and University of Idaho Special Collections. Special thanks to Cindy Ashwill, Betsy Hearne and Dorlene Clark of the Graduate School of Library and Information Sciences, Elizabeth Nielsen of the Oregon State Archives, William J. Maher, Mary E. Miller, and Chris Prom of the University of Illinois Archives, Vicki Trimble of the University of Illinois Library, Nathan Bender of the University of Idaho Special Collections, and Lesley D. Boughton, Tina Lackey, and Suzi Tayler of the Wyoming State Archives.
Views: 3685 Illinois1867
Local 4 News at 5 -- Feb. 1, 2017
Watch Local 4 News at 5 here.
New VA outpatient clinic accepting bids for new location
Bids are currently being accepted for a new outpatient facility to be brought here to Bakersfield. The current clinic lacks the proper necessities veterans need for their treatment.
Views: 75 23 ABC News | KERO
Kentucky Newsmakers - June 28, 2015
Kentucky Newsmakers - June 28, 2015
Views: 10 WKYT
Republican Candidate for Illinois Governor Jeanne Ives
As a tax exempt 501(c)(3) organization, the University of Chicago does not support or oppose any candidate for political office and the IOP is providing an equal opportunity for all gubernatorial candidates.
Views: 939 UChi Pol
2018 UB School of Nursing Commencement PT 1 of 3
For more information on the University at Buffalo's Commencement ceremonies, please visit: http://commencement.buffalo.edu
Views: 185 UB Commencement
Chris Verene - Fine Art Photographer
Beginning in the mid-1980s, photographer Chris Verene has been chronicling the small community of Galesburg, Illinois, which is home to three generations of his family. His talk is part of the i3: Images, Ideas, Inspiration lecture series, which features presentations by digital photographers, hardware and software developers and industry experts. Presented by MPS Digital Photography.
Views: 2964 School of Visual Arts
At Issue #2931 - Rural Health Care
With a shortage of doctors in may rural counties, including Mason, Marshall, Stark and Woodford, the University of Illinois College of Medicine has a program called RSPP - Rural Student Physician Program - which places third year medical students in a rural setting with a goal of eventually placing doctors in rural medical clinics. The panel discusses the expansion of RSPP, drawbacks of working at a rural clinic and the benefits for small communities. http://www.wtvp.org/programming/ai/2-2931.asp
Views: 64 WTVP
At Issue #2919 - Retiring State Representatives David Leitch and Don Moffitt
Two state legislators with a combined total of 52 years in the Illinois House of Representatives discuss, upon their recent retirement, past successful legislation, their misgivings and thoughts on Springfield gridlock. Don Moffitt of Knoxville/Galesburg recalls creating interest free loans for rural fire departments, livestock management legislation as confinement facilities began to grow and spurring economic development at the Burlington Northern rail yard. David Leitch of Peoria reflects on legislation to help the north campus of Illinois Central College, umbilical cord stem cell research, requiring insurance companies to pay for mammograms and the state of mental health in Illinois.
Views: 19 WTVP
Carl Sandburg's 79th Birthday / No Time for Heartaches / Fire at Malibu
Carl Sandburg (January 6, 1878 -- July 22, 1967) was an American writer and editor, best known for his poetry. He was the recipient of three Pulitzer Prizes: two for his poetry and another for his biography of Abraham Lincoln. H. L. Mencken called Sandburg "indubitably an American in every pulse-beat". Sandburg was born in the three-room cottage at 313 East Third Street in Galesburg, Illinois, to parents of Swedish ancestry. At the age of thirteen he left school and began driving a milk wagon. From the age of about fourteen until he was seventeen or eighteen, he worked as a porter at the Union Hotel barbershop in Galesburg.[1] After that he was on the milk route again for eighteen months. He then became a bricklayer and a farm laborer on the wheat plains of Kansas.[2] After an interval spent at Lombard College in Galesburg,[3] he became a hotel servant in Denver, then a coal-heaver in Omaha. He began his writing career as a journalist for the Chicago Daily News. Later he wrote poetry, history, biographies, novels, children's literature, and film reviews. Sandburg also collected and edited books of ballads and folklore. He spent most of his life in the Midwest before moving to North Carolina. Sandburg volunteered to go to the military and was stationed in Puerto Rico with the 6th Illinois Infantry during the Spanish--American War, disembarking at Guánica, Puerto Rico on July 25, 1898. Sandburg was never actually called to battle. He attended West Point for just two weeks, before failing a mathematics and grammar exam. Sandburg returned to Galesburg and entered Lombard College, but left without a degree in 1903. He moved to Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and joined the Social Democratic Party, the name by which the Socialist Party of America was known in the state. Sandburg served as a secretary to Emil Seidel, socialist mayor of Milwaukee from 1910 to 1912. Sandburg met Lilian Steichen at the Social Democratic Party office in 1907, and they married the next year. Lilian's brother was the photographer Edward Steichen. Sandburg with his wife, whom he called Paula, raised three daughters. The Sandburgs moved to Harbert, Michigan, and then to suburban Chicago, Illinois. They lived in Evanston, Illinois, before settling at 331 S. York Street in Elmhurst, Illinois, from 1919 to 1930. Sandburg wrote three children's books in Elmhurst, Rootabaga Stories, in 1922, followed by Rootabaga Pigeons (1923), and Potato Face (1930). Sandburg also wrote Abraham Lincoln: The Prairie Years, a two-volume biography in 1926, The American Songbag (1927), and a book of poems called Good Morning, America (1928) in Elmhurst. The family moved to Michigan in 1930. The Sandburg house at 331 W. York Street, Elmhurst was demolished and the site is now a parking lot. Sandburg's collection, The War Years was awarded the Pulitzer Prize in 1940. His Complete Poems won him a second Pulitzer Prize in 1951.[4] In 1945 he moved to Connemara, a 246-acre rural estate in Flat Rock, North Carolina. Here he produced a little over a third of his total published work, and lived with his wife, daughters, and two grandchildren until dying of natural causes in 1967. Sandburg had his ashes interred under "Remembrance Rock", a 5-foot-high granite boulder located behind his birth house.[5][6] Sandburg supported the civil rights movement, and contributed to the NAACP. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carl_Sandburg
Views: 182350 Remember This
At Issue #2901 - Race Relations Town Hall - Live
At Issue with H Wayne Wilson begins its 29th season of in-depth discussions with a special two-hour Town Hall on Race Relations. In the aftermath of racial disruption in a growing list of American cities, it is incumbent on communities to take new approaches to seek common ground on matters of race. There is a need to educate, respect and establish trust among those of different backgrounds. WTVP’s At Issue will address concerns of the African-American community in this live Town Hall. Representatives of various groups from Bloomington/Normal and Peoria will gather in the studio for a frank discussion on proactive steps that might be taken with regard to policing, economic opportunity and community involvement. Viewers will have an opportunity to participate by submitting questions through social media at www.wtvp.org.
Views: 408 WTVP
Insidermedicine In Depth - November 2, 2010 - Omega 3 Fatty Acid and Alzheimer's
Taking supplements of the omega-3 fatty acid DHA does not seem to slow the progression of Alzheimer's disease, according to research published in The Journal of the American Medical Association. Here is some information about omega-3 fatty acids: • They are essential fatty acids, meaning the body needs them to function properly but can't produce them on its own • They play important roles in brain functioning as well as in normal growth and development • They can be found in high amounts in several kinds of fish as well as in some plants and nut oils Researchers from Oregon Health and Science University and the Portland VA Medical Center randomly assigned over 400 individuals with mild-to-moderate Alzheimer disease to take 2 g a day of DHA or an identical-looking placebo. Sixty percent of the participants received DHA supplements and 40% received a placebo. No difference was seen between the two groups with respect to changes in the scores they received on standard rating scales that assess symptom progression in Alzheimer disease. Among a subset of patients who underwent brain imaging, there no difference was seen in the rate of brain atrophy -- or shrinkage— that occurred in the two groups of participants. Today's research suggests that while there does not appear to be a benefit to taking DHA supplements to slow the progression of Alzheimer disease, it remains an open question whether a diet high in these healthy fats can help prevent the disease from occurring in the first place.
Views: 254 insidermedicine
The Cities| State of Illinois Budget| Veterans | WQPT
723 – The Cities with Jim Mertens - Jim talks with State Rep. Tony McCombie, (R) Savanna, Illinois and State Rep. Mike Halpin, (D) Rock Island, Illinois about budget talks in Springfield. Also, Cheri Stanton, American Legion Dept. Commander and Rick Schomer, Walk Organizer for Awareness Walk 22 discuss the upcoming special event to help veterans dealing with depression and suicide. Episode 723 – Original air date: May 4, 2017
WKYT This Morning at 4:30 AM on 5/1/15
WKYT This Morning at 4:30 AM on 5/1/15
Views: 20 WKYT