Suicidogenic

Referring to or causing suicide or relating to suicidal behaviour
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Together, variations in integration and regulation mitigate against, or foster susceptibility to, suicidogenic social currents.
Suicide counters- Those factors that inhibit the suicidogenic tendencies are called suicide counters, can be economic, religious, moral, ethical or social.
The data seem to be consistent with case histories and theoretical accounts that imply "people high in perfectionism appear to think, behave, perceive, and relate in ways that have suicidogenic consequences."
157) Durkheim ([1950] 2013) then goes on to show that, influenced by the contents of their different faiths, Catholics and Protestants have developed two very different types of communities--one with a stronger sense of solidarity, the other with a more prevalent individualism--which have in turn generated differential levels of vulnerability in face of the suicidogenic forces.
In lieu of attributing suicidogenic characteristics to AD, we must bear in mind that the regulatory associations do not consider the essential factors that research has demonstrated, such as the severity of depressive symptoms, existence of initial suicide ideation, despair, impulsivity, previous suicide attempts, psychiatric disorder and suicide family records, comorbidities with other psychiatric disorders (e.g.
The comorbidity of depression with some neurological and somatic disorders exponentially increases the suicidogenic potential of the person.
The primary learning objectives for training were: use of the SSF for risk assessment; development of Crisis Response Plans and problem-focused interventions targeting "suicidogenic" issues; use of the SSF to track suicide risk over the course of care; update crisis response plans and treatment plans as needed; and use of CAMS and the SSF to achieve optimal clinical outcomes.
Stack and colleagues (1994) have argued that heavy metal music reflects and possibly nurtures suicidogenic alienation, despair, and hopelessness among members of the heavy metal subculture.
Up to now, a special suicidogenic constitution could not be defined.
The criticisms are not new: Durkheim hypothesized a "suicidogenic current" that represented the society's "essence," he "drove a wedge between sociology and medical psychology," "elided the diversity of motives" in order to show that suicide is a social fact, "single-mindedly" dismissed case files, and failed to offer a "testable theory." Most importantly, Durkheim fell for the "ecological fallacy," making assumptions about the "nature of individuals" based on the communities in which they lived, presuming that "all members of a group exhibit characteristics of that particular group at large" (p.