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EPDF and EPUB available Open Access under CC-BY-NC-ND licence. Groups most severely affected by COVID-19 have tended to be those marginalised before the pandemic and are now largely being ignored in developing responses to it. This two-volume set of Rapid Responses explores the urgent need to put co-production and participatory approaches at the heart of responses to the pandemic and demonstrates how policymakers, health and social care practitioners, patients, service users, carers and public contributors can make this happen. The first volume investigates how, at the outset of the pandemic, the limits of existing structures severely undermined the potential of co-production. It also gives voice to a diversity of marginalised communities to illustrate how they have been affected and to demonstrate why co-produced responses are so important both now during this pandemic and in the future.

Table of Contents

  1. Cover
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  1. Title Page, Copyright
  2. pp. i-ii
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  1. Contents
  2. pp. iii-vi
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  1. Editorial statement
  2. pp. vii-x
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  1. List of contributors
  2. pp. xi-xviii
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  1. Introduction
  1. 1. The challenges and necessity of co-production
  2. Peter Beresford, Michelle Farr, Gary Hickey, Meerat Kaur, Josephine Ocloo, Doreen Tembo, Oli Williams
  3. pp. 1-16
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  1. Part I. The impact of existing structures
  1. 2. Whose views, and lives, truly count? The meaning of co-production against a background of worsening inequalities
  2. Savitri Hensman
  3. pp. 17-28
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  1. 3. Silenced voices, unequal impact
  2. Josephine Ocloo
  3. pp. 29-38
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  1. 4. Co-producing and funding research in the context of a global health pandemic
  2. Gary Hickey, Alison Allam, Usha Boolaky, Tess Mc Manus, Sophie Staniszewska, Doreen Tembo
  3. pp. 39-48
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  1. 5. Are we there yet? Coproduction and Black Thrive’s journey towards race equity in mental health
  2. Natalie Creary, Celestin Okoroji, Yasmin Ibison, Lela Kogbara, Jacqui Dyer
  3. pp. 49-58
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  1. 6. Finding the voice of the people in the pandemic
  2. Giulia Zoccatelli, Amit Desai, Graham Martin, Sally Brearley, Glenn Robert
  3. pp. 59-68
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  1. 7. Co-production? We do community participation
  2. Cristian R. Montenegro, Felipe Szabzon
  3. pp. 69-78
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  1. 8. Sovereigns and servers
  2. Meerat Kaur, Harvinder Kaur Dulku, Bob Singh Virdee, Sarabjit Kaur
  3. pp. 79-88
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  1. 9. What are we clapping for? Sending people to die in social care: why the NHS did this and what needs to happen next?
  2. Peter Beresford
  3. pp. 89-96
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  1. Part II. Infection and (increasing) marginalisation
  1. 10. Disabled people’s deaths don’t count
  2. Ellen Clifford, Mark Dunk
  3. pp. 97-108
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  1. 11. Realities of welfare reform under COVID-19 lockdown
  2. pp. 109-116
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  1. 12. Against violence and abuse
  2. Sonia Braham, Naima Iqbal, Lucy Allwright, Ruth Atkinson, Cordelia Ruck
  3. pp. 117-126
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  1. 13. COVID-19 and multigenerational households
  2. Amal Beyrouty, Mashmooma Din, Eva Elliott, Allan Herbert
  3. pp. 127-134
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  1. 14. Drug use and street homelessness during a pandemic
  2. Anne Campbell, Kathy Faulkner, Chris Rintoul, Iain Cameron
  3. pp. 135-142
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  1. 15. ‘It’s all right for you thinnies’
  2. Lauren O’Connell, Fiona Quigley, Oli Williams, Helen West, Sophie Metolli, Harry Pitham
  3. pp. 143-152
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  1. Afterword
  1. 16. Co-production in emergency responses and the ‘new normal'
  2. Peter Beresford, Michelle Farr, Gary Hickey, Meerat Kaur, Josephine Ocloo, Doreen Tembo, Oli Williams
  3. pp. 153-164
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Additional Information

ISBN
9781447361770
MARC Record
OCLC
1265516297
Pages
160
Launched on MUSE
2021-08-30
Language
English
Open Access
Yes
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