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Research has highlighted the importance of recovery as defined by the
service user, and suggests a link to negative emotion, although little is
known about the role of negative emotion in predicting subjective
To investigate longitudinal predictors of variability in recovery scores
with a focus on the role of negative emotion.
Participants (n=110) with experience of psychosis
completed measures of psychiatric symptoms, social functioning,
subjective recovery, depression, hopelessness and self-esteem at baseline
and 6 months later. Path analysis was used to examine predictive factors
for recovery and negative emotion.
Subjective recovery scores were predicted by negative emotion, positive
self-esteem and hopelessness, and to a lesser extent by symptoms and
functioning. Current recovery score was not predicted by past recovery
score after accounting for past symptoms, current hopelessness and
current positive self-esteem.
Psychosocial factors and negative emotion appear to be the strongest
longitudinal predictors of variation in subjective recovery, rather than
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