This Facebook group is your place to share knowledge, and keep the sector thriving. In 2022 the week is taking place 16th – 22nd May and the theme is ‘Get Creative, Get Outdoors’. It is free to list events and we will be promoting all over our social media channels. The Arts in Health team relies on the goodwill of our dedicated team of volunteers. We also regularly work with professional artists and musicians on a variety of creative projects across the Trust.
The Journal of Applied Arts and Health discourages research studies that are predominantly non-artistic in nature. JAAH provides a vehicle for high quality research and forward-thinking scholarly activity embracing multifaceted understandings of aesthetic modes of engagement. Contributors include eminent and experienced workers and scholars in the field, but JAAH strongly encourages cutting-edge contemporary and experimental work from emerging practitioners. JAAH provides a prominent platform for artistic research in addressing the art as evidence base in applied arts and health. It provides a forum for publication and debate of arts in health care and health promotion.
The Power Of The Arts For Health And Wellbeing
They offer personalised non-medical health strategies that support many of the declared NHS outcomes, including improving the effectiveness of care and quality of patient experience. Thriving Communities is a new national support programme for voluntary, community, faith and social enterprise groups, supporting communities impacted by COVID-19 in England, working alongside social prescribing link workers. The fund will help you to share your learning, gain new ideas, access funding and develop partnerships across sectors.
- Thriving Communities is a new national support programme for voluntary, community, faith and social enterprise groups, supporting communities impacted by COVID-19 in England, working alongside social prescribing link workers.
- At Sheffield Teaching Hospitals, we understand the powerful health and wellbeing benefits of using the arts within a healthcare setting.
- Over six years it has amassed over 700 key documents and aims to be the permanent online resource for the growing range of professionals as the Arts and Health sectors grow and become more pertinent to addressing key health issues both in the UK and internationally.
- We undertook in-depth research of our beneficiaries and developed a tool for practitioners, the Digital Sandpit.
Established in 2016 by Professor Stephen Clift, on behalf of the Special Interest Group for Arts, Health and Wellbeing within the Royal Society for Public Health, the Repository was made possible through funding from the Lankelly Chase Foundation. Over six years it has amassed over 700 key documents and aims to be the permanent online resource for the growing range of professionals as the Arts and Health sectors grow and become more pertinent to addressing key health issues both in the UK and internationally. The Repository for Arts and Heath Resources houses a range of ‘grey literature’ and other resources not easily found on the main websites dedicated to covering arts for health practice as it has grown and diversified. At the heart of the Repository is an online, searchable database, housing over seven hundred documents that chart the development of the Arts and Health movement in the UK and internationally, from 1996 onwards.
Latest News And Opportunities
We will be looking at sustainability in creativity and mental health with a focus on co-production. To order online only subscriptions , print and online, print subscriptions and print single issues for the current year and most recent two back volumes, full journals and subject collections. We have recently released a new website commissioned by the GLA, containing the Arts and Culture Social Prescribing Mythbuster Guide. The resources include information, resources, case studies, podcasts and an animation for anyone interested in cultural social prescribing in London. We know that many of you are keen to get involved in cultural social prescribing but don’t know where to start. We were commissioned by the Greater London Authority to produce this Mythbusting Guide.
This APPG inquiry into existing engagement of the arts in health and social care was made to make recommendations to improve policy and practice. A lot of arts in health work happens at grass roots levels, in community based programmes that address both clinical and social determinants of health. Our aim is to provide a proactive national alliance, which will offer strong networking and advocacy to increase public awareness and understanding of the role of arts in health nationally and internationally. We will encourage best quality practice, shared ethics, research and evaluation, excellence in process and product, while celebrating and supporting the passion and drive of the many arts in health activities which make a difference. London Arts and Health supports artists and health professionals across the whole of London and beyond, promoting excellence and engagement in the field of arts and wellbeing, and extending the reach of the arts to communities and individuals. Many people are excluded from mainstream arts opportunities, yet it is often these people whose health and wellbeing could be most enhanced through such engagement.
Particularly, it provides a chronological overview of the significant publications not captured by major research databases, that have documented and guided the development of the arts and health field in the UK over the last twenty years. It does not include peer reviewed papers as these are included in a range of other databases and repositories. Partner Up allows you to search for artists, cultural and creative freelancers and organisations across London. Our database can help match you up with the right practitioner or organisation to work on partnership bids or other creative collaborations. Save the date of our next member’s event in partnership with Forum Central on Thursday 30th June at 3pm.
Making and experiencing arts and culture transforms quality of life for individuals and communities. Take a look at the work we’re doing to support health and wellbeing and help us to spread the word about how art can make us feel better. At Sheffield Teaching Hospitals, we understand the powerful health and wellbeing benefits of using the arts within a healthcare setting.