Evidence-based Practice in Suicidology: A Source Book
Maurizio Pompili, Roberto Tatarelli
Hogrefe, 2011 - Psychology - 380 pages
An innovative and long overdue book by the world's leading researchers and practitioners, describing what really works in suicide prevention, the evidence for particular approaches, where the gaps are in our knowledge, and how we can fill them.
The US Suicide Prevention Action Network (SPAN) concluded that, "The single greatest obstacle to the effective prevention of suicide is the lack of evaluation research." This substantive and authoritative volume shows for the first time how to use evidence-based approaches in suicide prevention-as well as where evidence is lacking and how we might obtain it. Leading researchers and practitioners describe what really works, the evidence for and against particular approaches, both in general terms (such as by means of hotlines, restriction of means, psychopharmocology) and for specific disorders (such as schizophrenia, personality disorder), and make recommendations about where we go from here.
"This is the book we have all been waiting for. It provides answers to the key questions in suicidology: What is our evidence-base? And how can we translate research finding into effective suicide prevention interventions and practices? The expert contributors bring clarity into the field, describing the current research evidence as well as showing us how to interpret it and apply it in clinical and prevention settings. This book brings suicidology into the 21st century and also sets an agenda for its future directions. It is a must-read for everyone concerned with helping individuals at risk of suicidal behaviors." Morton M. Silverman, MD, Senior Advisor, Suicide Prevention Resource Center, Newton, MA, Former Editor-in-Chief, Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior, Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, University of Colorado at Denver, CO
"Evidence-based methods have, over recent decades, enabled us to prune the vineyard of suicidology. Read this book to see how the field looks today, trimmed back and flourishing as never before. It will show you much of what we know (and what we don't know) about suicide, and take you to the cutting edge." John T. Maltsberger, MD, Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry, Harvard Medical School, Boston, MA
Try this search over all volumes: ям rst
Results 1-0 of 0
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Improving Suicide Risk Assessment With EvidenceBased Psychiatry
Approach to EvidenceBased Suicide Prevention
16 other sections not shown
adolescents adults Affective Disorders antidepressants assessment associated attempted suicide Baldessarini bipolar disorder borderline personality disorder centers cide clinicians clozapine cognitive therapy completed suicide counselors death deﬁnition drug effective elderly ention evaluation evidence evidence-based medicine evidence-based practices ﬁndings ﬁrst follow-up hospitalization identiﬁed impact increased individuals Journal Leenaars Lester lethal lithium major depression medicine mental health meta-analysis method mood disorders ofsuicide ofthe olanzapine outcomes parasuicide participants personality disorder placebo population Preventing Suicide psychiatric psychological Psychosocial intervention psychotherapy Psychotherapy With Suicidal randomized controlled trials rates of suicidal RCTs Reducing Suicide Risk reported Rihmer risk factors risk of suicide schizophrenia screening signiﬁcant signiﬁcantly speciﬁc studies suicidal behavior suicidal ideation suicidal patients suicide attempts suicide prevention suicide rates Suicidology therapy Tondo treated treatment versus World Health Organization youth