HoNOS


Also found in: Medical, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
HoNOSHealth of the Nation Outcome Scales
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Others more complex ROM approaches using broad standard instruments (as HoNOS) and more robust methodological designs (based on both anchor- or distribution-based approaches) (33) must also be developed in more structured services.
The example provided by Rosen (2010, p.594) of massaging statistics is a paper by the Australian proponents and advisors on HoNOS (Burgess et al, 2006), which claimed that people using Australian mental health services are "getting better".
The Latin poem "Ytalie iam certus honos" is read as an apology for Dante, directed specifically at Petrarch.
After 6 months, 113 subjects (86% of the study sample) completed the HoNOS and 109 (83% of the study sample) completed the SOFAS.
In addition, the Ministry of Health required the recommendation process to examine the cultural acceptability of the instruments, their consistency with the recovery philosophy and compatibility with the HoNOS family at the same time as determining any overlap.
According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the old French word "onorer", and the Latin word "honarare," mean "official repute," "esteem," or "dignity." The early Greek root of the word "honor," out of which the later Latin and French was derived, was "honos," meaning "honest." It seems reasonable to assume, therefore, that any honors program would necessarily have at its root the aim of conferring honor and thus exemplifying what it means to be honorable.
As John Morfitt, a Birmingham barrister, wrote of them in suitably learned tongue back in 1785: Semper honos vester, Philotoxi, crescet in horas, Dum nemus Ardenae, vere tepente, viret.
In a highly balanced arrangement, Tellus, Fortuna, Honos, the Dioscuri, Serapis, Jupiter, Virtus, Isis and Oceanus appear.
Te Pou clinical lead Mark Smith promotes the use of the Health of the Nations Outcomes Scale (HoNOS) in the September issue of Kai Tiaki Nursing New Zealand.
The odd and highly unusual metaphorical phrase vexillum altius erigens may well be a play on a description of the emperor Domitian in Silvae 4.2, and it is Ammianus's invocation of the model of Domitian that will form the basis for discussion in the rest of this note: (3) ipsum, ipsum cupido tantum spectare uacauit tranquillum uultus et maiestate serena mulcentem radios summittentemque modeste fortunae uexilla suae; tamen ore nitebat dissimulatus honos.