Preventing Suicide among Men in the Middle Years: Recommendations for Suicide Prevention Programs is the final report of a project that explored the causes of suicide among men ages 35–64 in the United States as well as what can be done to alleviate the toll that suicide takes on these men and their families, friends, and communities.
Topics included in this 11 page toolkit: A brief overview of the tragic statistics pertaining to men and suicide. Warning Signs Signs that may indicate suicidal ideation in men. Risk Factors Those factors in a man’s life that may put him at higher risk of suicide. Protective Factors Those factors in a man’s life that can help protect him from the risk of suicide. Links that provide additional information about men and suicide. Programs available for men in need of assistance and general suicide prevention programs. Psychologists try to get men to open up, get help Quotes from psychologists trying to help men deal with depression. Recommended Reading Recommended literature about men and suicide, available at the Centre for Suicide Prevention’s library
This guide aims briefly to summarizes the existing research and expertise on how services can best meet the needs of older men, and help reduce their risk of isolation, depression and possible suicide. It contains suggestions of good practice rather than hard and fast rules, and all guidance will need to be interpreted in the context of your local communities.
Information on men’s suicide and suicide prevention 2. Effective suicide prevention programs for men: considerations; suggested strategies; indicators of good practice; and examples of strategies used with: – Individuals at heightened risk of suicide – Whole communities including men in the workplace – Groups identified as being at-risk (with sections on Men in the Middle Years, Men in Rural Communities, Men from Culturally and Linguistically Diverse (CALD) Communities, Indigenous Men, Men Undergoing Relationship Breakdown and Older Men)
The present report aims to investigate the phenomenon of suicidal behaviour in men. The report presents current research on the factors behind male vulnerability to suicide, how male suicides can be prevented, and activities currently undertaken that aim to reduce suicidal behaviours, with a focus on Australian males.
Delivering Male was commissioned by the National Mental Health Development Unit, and written and published as a partnership between the Men’s Health Forum and Mind. It addresses the following question in relation to service delivery and professional practice: What can be done to make sure we meet the mental health needs of men and boys more effectively in the future? Pathways to Despair: The Social Determinants of male suicide (aged 25‐44), Central Coast, NSWA study of the relevance of the context of male suicide: the accounts of selected men who attempted death by suicide and members of families and friends who have lost men close to them from death by suicide.
NSWA study of the relevance of the context of male suicide: the accounts of selected men who attempted death by suicide and members of families and friends who have lost men close to them from death by suicide.
For Men. About Men. Health Strategies For Managing And Preventing Depression
Headstrong – Taking Things Head-On
Helps with access resources and care for men’s mental health. In participating pharmacies, you will find the knowledge and skills of pharmacists in helping men in their communities who live with any or all of the following: depression, anxiety, insomnia, problems with alcohol and/or tobacco, and thoughts, intentions, and/or behaviours related to suicide. Visit a pharmacy today.
The only charity tackling men’s health on a global scale, year round. Addressing some of the biggest health issues faced by men: prostate cancer, testicular cancer, and mental health and suicide prevention.
To better understand men’s depression and suicide from the perspective of men who have previously experienced suicidality and the perspectives of men and women who have lost a male to suicide as a means to stimulating community conversations and destigmatizing men’s depression and suicide.
The Men’s Depression and Suicide Network (MD&S-Net) comprises 5 projects dedicated to developing, implementing, and formally evaluating a suite of innovative men-centred, face-to-face and online technology interventions.
This study addresses this gap by exploring how Latino and white non-Hispanic elderly men discuss why they would or would not contemplate suicide. Men from both ethnic groups asserted that “being a man” involved strength and independent choice. For some men, suicide exemplifies these ideals; for most men suicide violates them. The majority of men who felt that suicide further violated their already fragile manhood either reclaimed a decisive masculine self or embraced a caring self, especially in relation to children and family. The latter pattern raises a theoretical question regarding the symbolic boundaries of hegemonic masculinity