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This card features the number and web address for the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline in easy-to-read bold letters.
This updated manual contains a 12-week cognitive–behavioral anger management group treatment model. The content includes specific instructions and suggested remarks for group leaders, and exercises for group members. This model will work in a variety of clinical settings, and with diverse audiences.
This updated workbook is a companion piece to the Anger Management Manual; it summarizes the information presented in each session of the 12-week program and provides worksheets for completing exercises.
This report provides updated estimates of mental health and substance use disorder spending by payment source and provider, setting, payer and specialty type. The report highlights spending on behavioral health by private insurers, Medicaid and Medicare as well as other payers.
This wallet card is related to the public service announcement from SAMHSA’s “Talk. They Hear You.” campaign encouraging parents to talk with their kids about alcohol and other drugs.
This brochure helps people recovering from a suicide attempt. It discusses how to find healing, hope, and help after emergency room treatment, including how to cope with future thoughts of suicide. The brochure also offers ways to connect with other suicide attempt survivors and lists free apps and other resources to help you move forward.
This report is an assessment of the implementation of the revised 2012 National Strategy for Suicide Prevention. The report attempts to provide a snapshot of recent efforts to implement the goals and objectives of the National Strategy for Suicide Prevention and makes suggestions for increasing the effectiveness of these implementation efforts.
A component of SAMHSA's Wellness initiative, this poster emphasizes "Focus on the Physical," and shows a variety of images of people living a healthy lifestyle such as exercising, sleeping, getting routine checkups, etc.
This comic book helps raise awareness about co-occurring disorders. It addresses negative public perceptions about the condition and available treatment options.
This paper examines what is known about suicide clusters within American Indian and Alaska Native (AI/AN) populations and uses that information to provide recommendations for stakeholders working to prevent and contain suicide clusters within AI/AN communities.
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