Publications SMA12-4669
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Preventing Suicide: A Toolkit for High Schools

Preventing Suicide: A Toolkit for High Schools

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Average Rating: 4 out of 134 ratings.
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Assists high schools and school districts in designing and implementing strategies to prevent suicide and promote behavioral health. Includes tools to implement a multi-faceted suicide prevention program that responds to the needs and cultures of students.



Pub id: SMA12-4669
Publication Date: 6/2012
Popularity: 38
Format: Kit
Audience: Public Officials, Public Health Professionals, Program Planners, Administrators, & Project Managers, Professional Care Providers, Prevention Professionals, Policymakers, Non-Profits & Faith-Based Organizations, Information Professionals, HHS Staff, Educators, Community Coalitions
Population Group: Adolescents as Population Group, At-Risk, Parents

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Customer Comments

Comment by:

07/12/2012 4:21 PM

A professional from a School/University said:

plan to incorporate information in to class content for social work students

Comment by:

07/13/2012 6:42 AM

A professional from a School/University said:

The information is excellent. I would like to have more data in reference to children younger than 15 years old, as through out my educational profession, we have have had three students who have committed suicide. That's only in my school district.

Comment by:

08/16/2012 2:54 PM

A professional from a Behavioral Health Treatment Facility said:

To use with clients

Comment by:

08/20/2012 3:37 PM

A professional from a Nonprofit/Community-based Organization/Coalition said:

Great resource for staff.

Comment by:

01/09/2013 4:08 PM

A professional from a School/University said:

Excellent tool.

Comment by:

03/26/2013 8:25 AM

A professional from a School/University said:

Good reference source. Having dealt directly with the effects of high school suicide on the school community, I join in recognizing the importance of reading and thinking about response before the tragedy occurs. Working with students, we strive to find interventions and expect that we have succeeded in derailing the thoughts which may rob youthful resilience and result in an act of suicide. When it does occur, it is always a heavy blow to all.

Comment by:

03/26/2013 8:48 AM

A professional from a Individual/Group Practice said:

I think it is very useful. In my country ( Argentina) we do not have policies to promote mental health in public schools. Thank you.

Comment by:

03/26/2013 9:20 AM

A professional from a Other said:

At 230 pages, this publication is simply too big to be useful. Suicide prevention is not that complicated. Everyone needs training, which takes an hour or two. Every school has existing mental health resources who should take responsibility for delivering the training. We need to learn how to make mental health ORDINARY, something within everyone's capacity. Suicide prevention should be matter-of-fact, like recognizing a broken arm or rash, the kind of knowledge that is readily available everywhere.

Comment by:

04/01/2013 9:04 AM

A Family Member/Friend of Someone Needing Help said:

I think the resources are helpful

Comment by:

09/04/2014 3:21 PM

A professional from a Other Health Care Facility said:

Excellent resource. As a person bereaved by suicide, it seems to me that this resource or one similar should be mandatory in the school system.