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dc.contributor.authorSabella, Kathryn
dc.description.abstractYoung adults (ages 18–30) with serious mental health conditions (SMHC) often face challenges in their education, training, and employment pursuits. The study presented in this brief study describes young adult patterns of education, training, and employment activities for individuals with SMHC in the United States and identifies modifiable factors that hinder or facilitate their ability to consistently pursue these activities. Based on first-person narratives from young adults (ages 25–30) with SMHC, these findings should inform psychiatric rehabilitation efforts that support the school, training, and work activities of young adults with SMHC to improve their long-term career trajectories. To learn more about this research project and find additional materials please visit our website:
dc.description.sponsorshipThe contents of this brief were developed under grants with funding from the National Institute on Disability, Independent Living, and Rehabilitation Research, and from the Center for Mental Health Services of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration, United States Department of Health and Human Services (ACL Grant #’s 90RT5031 & 90RTEM0005, The Learning and Working Transitions RRTC). NIDILRR is a Center within the Administration for Community Living (ACL), Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The contents of this tip sheet do not necessarily represent the policy of NIDILRR, ACL, HHS, or SAMHSA and you should not assume endorsement by the Federal Government.en_US
dc.publisherUMass Chan Medical Schoolen_US
dc.rights© 2023 UMass Chan Medical Schoolen_US
dc.subjectyoung adults with serious mental health conditionsen_US
dc.subjectResearch findingsen_US
dc.subjectResearch resultsen_US
dc.subjectTransition age youthen_US
dc.subjectserious mental health conditionsen_US
dc.subject.otherTransition Age Youthen_US
dc.titleFactors that Influence the Continuous Pursuit of Education, Training, and Employment among Young Adults with Serious Mental Health Conditionsen_US
dc.typeTransitions ACRen_US
dc.contributor.departmentImplementation Science and Practice Advances Research Center (iSPARC)en_US

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