Reviewed Suicide Videos Links
(viewing 1 - 5 of 22)Developing the Family Intervention for Suicide Prevention (FISP)
Dr. Joan Asarnow is the developer of the Family Intervention for Suicide Prevention (FISP), an evidence-based intervention aimed at preventing and treating suicidal behavior among youths brought to emergency rooms. In this video, Dr. Asarnow is joined by her colleague, Dr. Mary Jane Rotheram-Borus, with whom she collaborated in developing FISP. They discuss the intervention’s core components and intended effects. Dr. Maggie Rea, another colleague, is also featured; she discusses lessons learned regarding implementing the intervention in hospital emergency departments. Feeling down? Let's talk - Prevention of suicide among adolescents
This is a documentary about the prevention of suicide among adolescents.
Every year close to 800,000 people die by suicide. It is the second leading cause of death among 15-29 year-olds. This video describes how Malatavie, a health service established in 1996 out of a partnership between the Children Action Foundation and the University Hospitals of Geneva, supports young people who are at risk of suicide, working together with their families and social and educational services.NPW 2017: Suicide and Substance Use in Young People
NPW 2017: Suicide and Substance Use in Young People” provides an overview on the relationship between suicide and substance use among young people, and includes best practices in prevention and intervention.Suicide Warning Signs
Suicide is the 10th leading cause of death in the U.S.—and while studies show the risks are higher for people with a history of psychiatric disorders, post-traumatic stress disorder, or substance abuse, health experts say suicidal thoughts can happen to people with no medical history.ADHD and Suicide Risk Factors
Dr. Olivardia presents this information in an uncomplicated way so parents of children with ADHD, adults with ADHD and educators also learn and benefit from the information that is presented. Empirical research studies have demonstrated that children, adolescents, and adults with ADHD are at elevated risk for suicide.