Suicide has Increased a discussion on a public health crisis


According to a report published by the US Center for Disease Control and Prevention, age, gender, ethnicity and nationality, suicide rates have increased in one state from 1999 to 2016. In more than half of the deaths of 27 states, when their life ended, there was no mental health condition in humans.

In North Dakota, the rate has risen more than 57 percent. Most recent (2014 to 2016) studies have been done, the highest rate in Montana, 29.2 percent of every 100,000 residents, compared to the national average of 100,000 per 100,000.

For Nevada only one percent decreased for the entire time - although its rate was higher than the national average.

Increasingly, suicide is seen not just as a mental health problem but as one of public health. In 2011, there were 45,000 suicides in the United States - more than double the number of husbands - 10th is the main cause of death. Among the 15 to 34-year-olds, suicide is the second leading cause of death.

The most common method used in all the groups was the firearms.

CDB Chief Advisor  Anne Schuchat said, "The information is boring". "The widespread nature of growth, but in each state, is actually a national problem that is hurting most communities."

It is hit in many places, especially hard hit. Within a half of the state, suicide among people aged 10 and older increased by more than 30 percent.

Nadine Kaslow, former president of the American Psychological Association, asked, "At times, this is a crisis?" "Suicide is a public health crisis when you look at the numbers, and they are moving up. It's up to all places and we know that rates are actually higher than what's reported." But the killings still get more attention. "

Money, opioids

A factor of the rising rate, mental health professionals as well as economists, sociologists and epidemiologists say, is that Great Recession that hit 10 years ago.

A 2017 study of social science and medicine has shown that during this exciting recession, the rate of foreclosures increased with an overall, although marginal, the rate of suicide increase was higher for white men than any other race or gender group.

"The study of social and health-related fields for many years has seen a strong relationship between death rates due to economic depression and suicide," Associate Professor Sarah Burgardof the University of Sociology explained on Thursday in an email.

The dramatic growth of the opodedal cannot be ignored, experts say, although the overdose may be difficult to risk the risk of death. The CDC has calculated that suicide from Anonymous Ovardosis doubled between 1999 and 2014, and the national survey of 2014 shows that the risk of patients' suicide ideology is 40 percent to 60 percent more. Twice the probability of being automated as a person who does not use autism as a user.

Mental illness

There was a man in the stereotype of the CDC report whose name was a high number of suicides among people without mental health status. The National Violence Death Reporting System uses 27 percent of the country's 54 percent confidence in suicide due to human suffering without mental illness.

But the director of the National Institute of Mental Health, Josier Gordon, said that the statistics should be seen in context.

"When you do a mental throttle and go and go to medical records carefully and talk to family members of the victims," he said, "90 percent have evidence of a mental health condition." This is not a big part of the assessment, "which suggests that they do not need their help," he said.

Studies have shown that problems related to suicide often are disturbed; Life stress, often involving work or financial; Problems using substances; Physical health conditions; And the recent or upcoming crisis. The most important takeaway, say mental health professionals, is a problem for anyone who is struggling with problems only for mentally ill but for serious lifestyle issues

"I think what we need to teach these people is understandable," said Christine Mouletier, medical director of the American Foundation for the Acquired Prevention. "What are we doing as a nation to help people manage this thing?"