Suicide attempts by self-poisoning in the United States among 10 –25 year olds from 2000 to 2018: substances used, temporal changes and demographics

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Source: Clinical Toxicology - Category: Toxicology Authors: Source Type: research

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I tried to kill my father for years. To be fair, I was following his wishes. He’d made it clear that when he no longer recognized me, when he could no longer talk, when the nurses started treating him like a toddler, he didn’t want to live any longer. My father was 58 years old when he was diagnosed with Alzheimer’s disease. He took the diagnosis with the self-deprecating humor he’d spent a lifetime cultivating, constantly cracking jokes about how he would one day turn into a zombie, a walking corpse. We had a good 10 years with him after the diagnosis. Eventually, his jokes came true. Seven years ...
Source: TIME: Health - Category: Consumer Health News Authors: Tags: Uncategorized Alzheimer's Disease Source Type: news
Having a concussion within the past year may raise the risk of suicidal ideation and behavior in high school students, according to astudy in theJournal of Affective Disorders.Dale S. Mantey, M.P.A., of the University of Texas School of Public Health and colleagues used data from more than 13,000 respondents in grades 9 through 12 who participated in the 2017 Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance Survey (YRBSS). The national YRBSS is conducted every two years by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention to monitor health behaviors that contribute to the leading causes of death, disability, and social problems among youth a...
Source: Psychiatr News - Category: Psychiatry Tags: concussion Dale Mantey depressive symptoms Journal of Affective Disorders suicide Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance Survey Source Type: research
Conclusions Intentional injuries affected more males, rural and older children, school students and staff or workers. The mechanisms and occurrence times differed according to different age groups. Preventive measures should be taken to reduce the dropout of rural students, strengthen the school's violence prevention plan and reduce self-harm. PMID: 31708510 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Source: Journal of Epidemiology - Category: Epidemiology Tags: J Epidemiol Source Type: research
Authors: Shoib S, Kim YK Abstract Suicide is a serious public health problem in many countries and has always been a source of apprehension and quest to human mankind, which can be resolved with due diligence. Suicide is a hidden and silent epidemic, with many causative factors. Studying and researching on various causative factors have always been the subject of significance for the researchers. Psychiatric illnesses happen to be the primary reasons for the majority of suicide mortality cases. Not only this, there has been a consistent increase in the no. of cases of mental disorders as well as attempted and compl...
Source: Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology - Category: Research Tags: Adv Exp Med Biol Source Type: research
Conclusion: Although patients who had attempted charcoal burning suicide had a low mortality rate (3.0%), globus pallidus necrosis was not uncommon (59.7%) in this population. Further studies are warranted.
Source: International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health - Category: Environmental Health Authors: Tags: Article Source Type: research
Publication date: Available online 6 November 2019Source: The Lancet PsychiatryAuthor(s): Galit Geulayov, Deborah Casey, Liz Bale, Fiona Brand, Caroline Clements, Bushra Farooq, Nav Kapur, Jennifer Ness, Keith Waters, Apostolos Tsiachristas, Keith HawtonSummaryBackgroundSelf-harm is the strongest risk factor for subsequent suicide, but risk may vary. We compared the risk of suicide following hospital presentation for self-harm according to patient characteristics, method of self-harm, and variations in area-level socioeconomic deprivation, and estimated the incidence of suicide by time after hospital attendance.MethodsIn t...
Source: The Lancet Psychiatry - Category: Psychiatry Source Type: research
ConclusionsCause of death of the male corpse was deemed to be due to heroin intoxication as the blood concentration of morphine was more than the lethal concentration with a morphine/codeine ratio of more than 1:1. Methomyl intoxication of the male corpse was unlikely to be the cause of death because methomyl systemic blood concentration was found to be very low,
Source: Journal of Medical Case Reports - Category: General Medicine Source Type: research
AbstractBackgroundPotential protective effects of nonpharmacological treatments (NPT) against long-term pain-related adverse outcomes have not been examined.ObjectiveTo compare active duty U.S. Army service members with chronic pain who did/did not receive NPT in the Military Health System (MHS) and describe the association between receiving NPT and adverse outcomes after transitioning to the Veterans Health Administration (VHA).Design and ParticipantsA longitudinal cohort study of active duty Army service members whose MHS healthcare records indicated presence of chronic pain after an index deployment to Iraq or Afghanist...
Source: Journal of General Internal Medicine - Category: Internal Medicine Source Type: research
 Psychiatric medications are the religion and politics of the mental health advocacy world — don’t bring them up unless you want a fight to break out. Luckily, here at Not Crazy, we don’t shy away from confrontation.  In this episode, we cover the good, the bad, and the ugly surrounding medications. Like whether or not you should take them. We tackle side effects like feeling numb and sexual dysfunction and share our personal histories with medication therapy. Listen now! (Transcript Available Below) SUBSCRIBE &REVIEW About The Not Crazy Podcast Hosts Gabe Howard is an award-winning wri...
Source: World of Psychology - Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: Tags: Antidepressant Antipsychotic General Medications Mental Health and Wellness Not Crazy Podcast Psychology Research Sexuality Stimulants Treatment Source Type: blogs
by Craig Klugman, Ph.D. The Resident (Season 3; Episode 4): Hubris and Assault; New Amsterdam (Season 2; Episode 4): Taking medicine to the streets, assisted suicide, lead poisoning The Resident (Season 3; Episode 4): Hubris and Assault Hades is a social media white supremacist celebrity comes in with a headache and a history of brain arteriovenous malformation (AVM). He says he does not want Pravesh (Indian), Nevins (female), or Feldman (Jewish) touching him. Cain (African-American) offers to do his surgery even though the patient is a violent racist.…
Source: blog.bioethics.net - Category: Medical Ethics Authors: Tags: BioethicsTV Featured Posts Source Type: blogs
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