Part I. Suicide Risk Assessment and Treatment Chapter 1. Suicide Risk AssessmentChapter 2. Pharmacotherapy and NeuromodulationChapter 3. Cognitive and Behavioral Therapy Chapter 4. Psychodynamic TreatmentChapter 5. Split Treatment: The Psychiatrist's RoleChapter 6. Cultural Humility and Structural Competence in Suicide Risk AssessmentPart II. Major Mental Disorders Chapter 7. Depressive Disorders Chapter 8. Anxiety Disorders, Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder, and Posttraumatic Stress DisorderChapter 9. Substance-Related DisordersChapter 10. Bipolar Spectrum DisordersChapter 11. Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders Chapter 12. Personality DisordersChapter 13. Sleep and SuicidePart III. Treatment SettingsChapter 14. Emergency ServicesChapter 15. Outpatient Treatment of the Suicidal PatientChapter 16. Inpatient Treatment Chapter 17. Civil Commitment Part IV. Special PopulationsChapter 18. Children and Adolescents Chapter 19. College and University StudentsChapter 20. Suicide in the Elderly PopulationChapter 21. Jails and PrisonsChapter 22. Military Personnel and Veterans Chapter 23. Suicide and GenderChapter 24. Self-Injurious Behavior Part V. Special Topics Chapter 25. Social Media and the Internet Chapter 26. Physician-Assisted DyingChapter 27. Suicide Risk Management: Mitigating Professional LiabilityChapter 28. The Psychological Autopsy and Retrospective Evaluation of Suicidal Intent Part VI. PreventionChapter 29. Suicide and FirearmsChapter 30. Suicide Prevention ProgramsChapter 31. Teaching Suicide Risk Assessment in Psychiatric Residency TrainingPart VII. Aftermath of SuicideChapter 32. Psychiatrist Reactions to Patient Suicide and the Clinician's Role Index
Liza H. Gold, M.D., is a Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Georgetown University School of Medicine in Washington, D.C. Richard L. Frierson, M.D. is Vice Chair for Education and Alexander G. Donald Professor in the Department of Neuropsychiatry and Behavioral Science at University of South Carolina School of Medicine in Columbia, South Carolina.
This third and expanded edition is an essential reference for all mental health professionals. Edited by two experienced clinician-educators, this volume brings together a wide array of experts on the public health crisis of suicide in the United States. Anyone interested in understanding and addressing the complex issues associated with identifying and reducing the risk of suicide will find this text invaluable.--Renee Binder, M.D., Professor and Director of Psychiatry and Law Program, Associate Dean for Academic Affairs, University of California School of Medicine