EPLC Landing Page

Early Psychosis 

 

 

Experiences of psychosis are more common than one might think. Roughly 3 to 5 percent of the population will experience a psychotic disorder at some point in their lifetime (Perälä, 2007). Early identification and intervention for psychosis is a high public health priority and can greatly minimize disability and improve lives. Treating psychosis early is important since this gives people the best chance at recovery and rehabilitation. 

 

diverse friends selfie

 

The New England MHTTC is working with providers around the region to improve their capacity to serve people experiencing early psychosis. Here are a few of our initiatives: 

 

Early Psychosis Learning Collaborative – through webinars, online discussions, consultations, and more, the EPLC is dedicated to disseminating evidence-based practices to support people in the early stages of psychosis.

 

New England MHTTC Early Psychosis events - Use the term "EPLC" to filter upcoming and past events.  

 

Online Series: Providing Culturally Responsive Care and Addressing Cross-Cultural Barriers in Early Psychosis - A series of online meetings to discuss topics of cultural diversity in the context of early psychosis and clinical high-risk populations.

 

Clinical Briefs

Supporting Young People at Risk for Psychosis through Telehealth

Cognitive Remediation Therapy in Early Psychosis

Screening for Psychosis Spectrum Symptoms

Interventions for Youth at Risk for Psychosis

 

State-by-State Resources:

Connecticut 

Maine 

Massachusetts 

New Hampshire  

Rhode Island 

Vermont

 

To learn more about our early psychosis efforts, please contact us at [email protected]org

 


Reference: Perälä J, Suvisaari J, Saarni SI, Kuoppasalmi K, Isometsä E, Pirkola S, Partonen T, Tuulio-Henriksson A, Hintikka J, Kieseppä T, Härkänen T, Koskinen S, Lönnqvist J. Lifetime prevalence of psychotic and bipolar I disorders in a general population. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2007 Jan;64(1):19-28. PubMed PMID: 17199051.