I will pay for the following article The Tidal Model of Mental Health Recovery: by Theorist Phil Baker. The work is to be 7 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. . The model was inspired by Shoma Morita’s work. Morita is renowned for developing a unique type of psychotherapy in the 1920s. Morita believed that his role was to help the patients learn directly from life and not to change or fix them. The model was also inspired by individuals who worked with the theorist in the past forty years. The model mainly deals with issues related to such mental health problems as addiction, dementia, psychosis, and the like. The model is based on particular assumptions about people, their ability to change, and their experiences of problems of living. These assumptions are described in the ten commitments to be accomplished by both health care practitioners and patients. The function of the nurse in this model is to control and engage the individuals in relation to controlling or managing their distress. The nurse is also supposed to give the patient the ability to develop strategies for coping with his or her anxiety. Statement of Beliefs My perspective of nursing is that a nurse is a caring person who treats the patient as a whole and not as the disease that he or she is suffering. A nurse will be one that will help the patient to explore his or her illness and to find a solution. Origin of the Theory/Theorist The Tidal Model is more than ten years old. The Tidal Model originated in the early 1980s from Phil Barker’s work with women diagnosed with manic depression and Poppy Buchanan-Barker’s work with individual having multiple disabilities. The experiences resulted in the realization that people were working very hard in attempt to change others. Eventually, a question rose between these two theorists as to how they could assist individuals live a more fruitful life by making use of interpersonal and personal resources they already have (Barker and Buchanan-Barker, 2008). The Tidal Model was inspired by the work of Shoma Morita. Morita is credited for developing a highly original type of psychotherapy in Japan in the 1920s. Morita described his patients as students, because he believed that his role was to assist them in learning directly from life and not to change or fix them. Morita’s most renowned axiom, “Do what needs to be done”, plays an important role in the philosophy of Tidal Model. For more than 80 years, Morita still reminds us that, though change is not very easy, living a meaningful and a more effective life requires an individual to act and not just talk idly about how one feels about life. However, the biggest influence on the Tidal Model development has been the individuals who have worked with the theorist in the past forty years. These people made the theorist learn that all people are patients, students, and professionals alike (Barker and Buchanan-Barker, 2008). When the model (the Tidal Model) was launched in the year 1997, its focus was only on “one nursing team in one service” (Barker and Buchanan-Barker, 2008). Within a period of ten years, the model has evolved into a global established theory of mental health recovery. The model was endorsed by nurses, users or consumers, and psychiatrists. Although with no success, a number of (more than 100) Tidal projects have been launched globally, specifically through word of mouth.