Formats and related files
The views, opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this report are strictly those of the authors. They do not necessarily reflect the views of the New Zealand Treasury, Statistics New Zealand or the New Zealand Government. The New Zealand Treasury and the New Zealand Government take no responsibility for any errors or omissions in, or for the correctness of, the information contained in this Analytical Paper. Access to the data used in this study was provided by Statistics New Zealand under conditions designed to give effect to the security and confidentiality provisions of the Statistics Act 1975. The results presented in this study are the work of the author, not Stats NZ.
Table of Contents
- Executive summary
- 1 Introduction
- 2 Background
- 3 Which demographic groups and wellbeing indicators are most strongly associated with mental health wellbeing?
- 4 Wellbeing profiles of people who use mental health services
- 5 Wellbeing profiles of people having other types of contact with government
- 6 Which people with low mental health wellbeing are less likely to have mental health referrals or prescriptions?
- 7 Key messages from this paper
- 8 Next steps
- Appendix: Outputs from the logistic regression models of mental health