What are measures aimed at early detection for the problem?
Suicide is an anomalous manifestation of mental illnesses. Suicide is one of the greater mental illnesses that continue to pose a lethal danger to the safety of the lives of those afflicted. Notably, suicide features among the causes of mental conditions that supposedly exhibit the highest mortality rates compared to a set of wide-ranging psychological triggers such as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD), OCD, and General Anxiety Disorder (GAD), among others.
Suicidal ideation increasingly manifests in people of both genders. Developing a proper understanding of the measures incorporated into the clinical settings requires a succinct interpretation of the interplay of factors that supposedly facilitate the manifestation of the present anomalous mental condition. These factors include, among others, chronic illness, economic constraints, and aging (O’Rourke et al., 2018). Manifestation of said detrimental mental health condition entails the presence of underlying mental illnesses such as anxiety and depression.
Suicide is a leading cause of most deaths across diverse demographics. One of the main remedial measures whose incorporation into the clinical setting harbors the potential to reduce or aid those at risk to cope includes the use of CBT, otherwise referred to as Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. The application of Cognitive Behavioral Therapy offers a unique opportunity for therapists to screen potential suicidal candidates (i.e., afflicted suicidal patients) to identify those at risk of suicide. While there are several medical interventions whose provision to wide-ranging suicidal patients, such as pharmacotherapy, CBT certainly comes across as the best treatment modality designed to aid such individuals cope with their present mental conditions (O’Rourke et al., 2018). CBT is one of many medical interventions used by wide-ranging therapists to treat various mental disorders.
O’Rourke, M. C., Jamil, R. T., & Siddiqui, W. (2018). Suicide screening and prevention. StatPearls. [Internet]