Suicide Completion

Death as the final outcome of the suicide process
References in periodicals archive ?
Suicide completion rates exceed 80 percent for people who use a firearm, and less than 2 percent for cutting and drug ingestion.
These gender-related differences in suicide completion, suicide attempts, and suicidal ideation may--in part--point to the fact that males select more lethal methods than females do (Shain, 2016).
Underscoring the need for larger samples, only 3 of the top contributing genes were seen in both men and women, suggesting that there are likely significant sex differences in the biology of suicide completion.
Preliminary findings of noncompliance with psychotropic medication and prevalence of methamphetamine intoxication associated with suicide completion.
Suicide risk assessment and content of VA health care contacts before suicide completion by veterans in Oregon.
Should future research corroborate this observation, it would substantiate that being gifted places individuals at a higher risk rate for suicide completion.
The interval between the last hospital visit and suicide completion varied from 6 months to 2 years for physical illness, but not for any psychiatric symptoms, in only 10 cases.
Considering that approximately 100200 attempts take place for every suicide completion (CDC, 2009), a high school of this size would experience the trauma of a student death by suicide at least every 2 to 3 years.
This can often lead to attempts at suicide and finally to suicide completion (Brent et al.
Risk factors for suicide completion in major depression: A case-control study of impulsive and aggressive behaviors in men.
Indeed, mental health professionals have thus identified a need to administer markers which will improve our ability to identify college students who may be at risk for suicide completion (Kisch, Leino, & Silverman, 2005).
2007, An examination of DSM-IV depressive symptoms and risk for suicide completion in major depressive disorder : a psychological autopsy study, Journal of Affective Disorders, 97, 1-3, 203-209.