General references: Suicide-Related Research in Canada: A Descriptive Overview

General References

  • Bagley, C., & Ramsay, R. (1985). Problems and priorities in research on suicidal behaviours: An overview with Canadian implications. Canadian Journal of Community Mental Health, 4, 15-49.
  • Beskow, J., Kerkhof, A., Kokkola, A., & Uutela, A. (1999). Suicide prevention in Finland 1986-1996: External evaluation by an international peer group. Psychiatria Fennica, 30, 31-46.
  • Buchanan, D. R. (2000). An ethic for health promotion: Rethinking the sources of human well-being. New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Commonwealth of Australia. (2000). Living is for everyone: A framework for prevention of suicide and self-harm in Australia. Canberra, ACT: Commonwealth Department of Health and Aged Care.
  • Frenk, J. (1992). Balancing relevance and excellence: Organizational responses to link research with decision making. Social Science and Medicine, 35, 1397-1404.
  • Leenaars, A. A. (2000). Suicide prevention in Canada: A history of a community approach. Canadian Journal of Community Mental Health, 19, 57-73.
  • Lönnqvist, J., Aro, H., Heikkinen, M., Heilä, H., Henriksson, M., Isometsä, E., et al. (1995). Project plan for studies on suicide, attempted suicide, and suicide prevention. Crisis, 16, 162-175.
  • Mishara, B. L. (1999). Synthesis of research and evidence on factors affecting the desire of terminally ill or seriously chronically ill persons to hasten death. Omega: Journal of Death and Dying, 39, 1-70.
  • Mitchell, P. (2000). Valuing young lives: Evaluation of the national youth suicide prevention strategy. Melbourne, Australia: Australian Institute of Family Studies/Commonwealth of Australia.
  • National Health and Medical Research Council. (1999). National youth suicide prevention strategy: Setting the evidence-based research agenda for Australia. Parts I-III. Canberra, ACT: Commonwealth of Australia, Department of Health and Aged Care.
  • Ramsay, R. F., & Harrington, G. (2000). When will Canada recognize suicide as a major public health problem and develop a national suicide prevention strategy? Paper presented at the 11th Annual Conference of the Canadian Association for Suicide Prevention, Vancouver, BC.
  • Ramsay, R. F., & Tanney, B. L. (Eds.). (1996). Global trends in suicide prevention: Towards the development of national strategies for suicide prevention. Mumbai, India: Tata Institute of Social Sciences.
  • Taylor, S. J., Kingdom, D., & Jenkins, R. (1997). How are nations trying to prevent suicide? An analysis of national suicide prevention strategies. Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica, 95, 457-463.
  • Tanney, B. L. (1995). Suicide prevention in Canada: A national perspective highlighting progress and problems. Suicide and Life-Threatening Behavior, 25, 105-122.
  • United Nations. (1996). Prevention of suicide: Guidelines for the formulation and implementation of national strategies. New York: United Nations, Department of Policy Coordination and Sustainable Development.
  • United States Department of Health and Human Services. (2001). National strategy for suicide prevention: Goals and objectives for action. Rockville, MD: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service.
  • Waddell, C. (2001). So much research evidence, so little dissemination and uptake: Mixing the useful with the pleasing. Evidence-Based Mental Health, 4, 3-5.
  • Weissberg, R. P., Caplan, M., & Harwood, R. L. (1991). Promoting competent young people in competence-enhancing environments: A systems-based perspective on primary prevention. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 59, 830-841.

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