The NHS will start investigating the death rate of more than 100,000 mental health patients every year, reducing the number of deaths associated with poor care.
54 health health practitioners from England have said they will go into all deaths to start learning from mistakes.
In the future, patients should be more likely to receive inadequate or insecure care, especially if they have a bipolar disorder or have a nutrition disorder.
The first guidance on reliability of this subject has been done at the Royal Psychopedagogy College and is supported by the NHS in England. The ad hoc system has already been completed, whereby different trusts analyze a smaller or larger number of deaths.
"To improve custody, save lives and relish friends or relatives, if they have concerns about their loved ones, [by the trust which was providing care]"Said Dr. Adrian James, a university registrar.
Confidence in mental health "The failure of the failure of the death of patients began in 2015, when there was no confidence in Southern Health when 1,000 people were diagnosed with autism or learning disabled people.
His failures Connor Sparrowhawk, who was 18 years old with epilepsy and autism, was dropped in a bath when he retired at Oxford Slade House in 2013.
According to the guide, a "red band" will automatically deepen one by one, one of the trusted doctors who do not take part in the care of the patient automatically.
The care of the deceased and the patient includes relatives or workers about the patient who recently had a psychosis or eating disorder.
A study will also be required when the patient was treated recently in the psychiatric district or when he was detained during the custody of a group of crisis or home treatment.
Louis Appleby, a professor of mental health at the University of Manchester, and the Director of National Security for Suicide and Safety at the Mental Health Department, welcomed the movement.
"This is two things: what is wrong and the public to learn the accounts of public services," he said.
"Families can be very frustrated to repeat" lessons learned "after a tragedy. Here is an essay, a practical process that is sure to happen.
"Large learning is in a unique way, but individual cases can create crucial cases, such as gaps that may be appropriate for security."
The Guardian reported in March that at least 271 mental health patients died in England and Wales in 2012 after the NHS trusts had made mistakes.
Panchu Xavier Dr, Mersey Care associate director of the NHS trustworthy medical studies review, said his reliability – a 11-member of the pilot guidance – uses 350-400 months to look at death.
As a result, it has recently increased the number of three or four eight to eight months since it is reviewed.
"The University orientation has been very effective. We have found everything that most prominently highlighted by the Red Flag in most cases and we store more than hundreds of hours of work."
Barbara Keeley, head of the mental health shadow mental health, said: "This guidance for families with mental health will strongly guarantee that some of the country's most vulnerable patients will be investigated by deceased people, and that they are reluctant to respond to them, not being in the future."
Caroline Dinenage, the caretaker minister said: "Preventative death is a tragedy again and everyone has to learn.
"This new orientation will provide confidence as tools for tools to better identify the areas of improvement, to provide more support for families and to make changes to improve the care of people with severe mental health conditions."