Supporting Mental Health At Work

Work-related mental health issues must to be assessed to measure the levels of risk to staff. Where a risk is identified, steps must be taken to remove it or reduce it as far as reasonably practicable. Anxiety and depression are the most common mental health problems.

We’ve worked with people who have experienced loneliness to develop some help and advice that you might find useful for yourself or to support other people who are feeling lonely. But there are things we can all do to cope with loneliness and prevent some of the negative feelings and problems that can come with it. Mental Health Awareness Week 2022 Hosted by the Mental Health Foundation, Mental Health Awareness Week takes place from 9 to 15 May 2022.

Duty of managers of hospitals to inform nearest relatives of discharge. Applications and references concerning conditionally discharged restricted patients. Duty of approved mental health professionals to make applications for admission or guardianship. Revised legislation carried on this site may not be fully up to date. Changes and effects are recorded by our editorial team in lists which can be found in the ‘Changes to Legislation’ area. We work in partnership with Government and other public sector bodies, the corporate sector, academic institutions and the third sector to improve mental health in the UK.

An issue can happen suddenly, because of a specific event in someone’s life, or it can build up gradually over time. If an employee has a issue, it’s important their employer takes it seriously. For example, it’s a good idea to talk to the employee to find out what support they might need at work. Some employees will have a pre-existing physical or mental health condition when recruited or may develop one caused by factors that are not work-related factors. Maybe he’s spending more time at the bar, has gone quiet in the group chat, or isn’t turning up to social events.

References to tribunals by Secretary of State concerning Part II patients. Further provisions as to civil prisoners and persons detained under the Immigration Acts. Further provisions as to persons remanded by magistrates’ courts. Powers of Secretary of State in respect of patients subject to restriction orders. Effect of hospital orders, guardianship orders and interim hospital orders. Powers of courts to order hospital admission or guardianship.