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SafetyLit Journal Details

We are unable to provide photocopies of any the articles and reports abstracted in SafetyLit updates. Where possible, links have been provided to the publisher of the material and contact information for the corresponding author is listed. Please consider asking your library to subscribe to the journals from which these abstracts have been gathered.

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Mental health review journal (Brighton)

Abbreviation: Ment. Health Rev. J. (Brighton)

Published by: Emerald Group Publishing

Publisher Location: Bingley, WYK, England, UK

Journal Website:

Range of citations in the SafetyLit database: 2021; 26(2) -- 2023; 28(1)

Publication Date Range: 1996 --

Title began with volume (issue): 1(1)

Number of articles from this journal included in the SafetyLit database: 13
(Download all articles from this journal in CSV format.)

pISSN = 1361-9322 | eISSN = 2042-8758
LCCN = 2001243375

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Journal Language(s): English

Aims and Scope (from publisher): MHRJ focuses on the delivery and evaluation of mental health services, with particular attention to innovation, implementation and service user experience. International contributions are welcomed where these apply innovation and best practice to, or draw out the context for, the UK.

Content includes research and practitioner papers, discussion/commentary papers, policy reviews, case studies and book reviews covering but not limited to:

Contemporary issues in the mental health field
The design and management of services
Service evaluation, research and methodology
Innovations in service developments
New practice models (including clinical practice) and their implications
Good practice in relation to issues of ethnic diversity
Contributions from mental health service users and carers

MHRJ is a valuable source of information for everyone involved in mental health service research and delivery, including academics, researchers, students, commissioners, front-line practitioners, policy-makers, managers, health boards, education providers, local authorities, NHS and primary care trusts, the voluntary and community sectors, service users and carers.