This 4 page resource talks about media reportage on youth suicide and why there is a rise of teen female suicide.
This brochure discusses how to help teens cope with stressful events, the reactions we can expect and how to help.
Data from the 2015 National Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS) show that students with higher academic grades are less likely to consider or attempt suicide compared to students with lower grades. It is important to remember that these associations do not prove causation. School health professionals, school officials, and other decision makers can use this information to better understand the associations between suicidal thoughts and behaviors and grades, as well as to emphasize the importance of suicide prevention strategies that support the health and well-being of students.
A suicide in a school community is devastating to staff, students, and families. Some individuals may be unable to cope and the community as a whole may struggle with how to respond.
In a state of shock, school administrators may be uncertain of what steps to take. This toolkit provides practical information to schools for after a student has died by suicide.
This 16 page toolkit talks about the statistics, trends, risk factors, protective factors, suicide ideation, theories of suicide, is there an epidemic?, and cyber bullying.
This 52 page guide is intended to provide a framework to help school administrators and their partners develop comprehensive planning for suicide prevention.
Among Canadians aged 15 to 24, the rate of depression is higher than at any other age, and suicide is the second leading cause of death. The current study provides detailed information about depression and suicidal ideation among young Canadians, including their use of mental health support. The findings suggest that many young Canadians have depression and/or suicidal thoughts. Their odds of seeking professional support are significantly high.
The report’s findings are based on testimony from the Committee’s study on eating disorders among girls and women in Canada, which began in November 2013. The study commenced with briefings from officials from Status of Women Canada, Health Canada, the Public Health Agency of Canada and the Canadian Institutes of Health Research. Testimony was provided by 27 witnesses – 4 appearing as individuals and the remainder representing 20 organizations – over a total of 9 meetings held from November 2013 to March 2014.
This report examines attitudes among young men in relation to life and living in contemporary Ireland. The focus is on health issues such as help-seeking behaviour, ways of coping and approaches to problem solving. A key objective has been to develop recommendations for the health and social services in tackling young male suicide, built on meaningful consultation with young men.
The Suicide Prevention Resource Center at EDC is supported by a grant from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA), Center for Mental Health Services (CMHS