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Section 27
Controlling Access to Suicide Means

Question 27 | Test | Table of Contents

International Journal of Environmental
Research and Public Health

Key Points found in Scroll Box below:
1. Introduction
2. Methods Studies included were selected if they addressed (1) suicide means and/or (2) restriction of access to such means
3. Results: 3.1. Means of Suicide and 3.2. Restricting Access to Means of Suicide
-Toxic Domestic Gas
-Catalytic Converters in Motor Vehicles
-Firearms
-Pesticides
-Barbiturates
-Paracetamol
-Antidepressants Barriers at Jumping Sites.
-Safe Rooms in Institutional Settings to Prevent hanging.
4. Media Reports of Suicide

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- Sarchiapone, M., Mandelli, L., Iosue, M., Andrisano, C., Roy, A. Controlling Acces to Suicide Means. International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health. December 2011. 8. Pg. 4550-4562.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Capps, R. E., Michael, K. D., & Jameson, J. P. (2019). Lethal means and adolescent suicidal risk: An expansion of the peace protocol. Journal of Rural Mental Health, 43(1), 3–16.

Lewis, K. C. (2019). Review of Teenage suicide notes: An ethnography of self-harm [Review of the book Teenage suicide notes: An ethnography of self-Harm, by T. Williams]. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 36(1), 108–111.

Stanley, I. H., Hom, M. A., Sachs-Ericsson, N. J., Gallyer, A. J., & Joiner, T. E. (2020). A pilot randomized clinical trial of a lethal means safety intervention for young adults with firearm familiarity at risk for suicide. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 88(4), 372–383.

QUESTION 27
What is the fundamental assumption underlying restricting access to means of suicide? To select and enter your answer go to Test.