This cohort study examines mortality rates and causes of death among youths previously incarcerated in the juvenile legal system.
This qualitative study assesses characteristics and precipitating circumstances of suicide among children aged 5 to 11 years in the US.
This cohort study uses Medicaid data to examine associations of cannabis use disorder with self-harm, suicide, and overall mortality risk in youths with mood disorders.
This cohort study assesses whether receipt of outpatient care within 7 days of psychiatric hospital discharge is associated with a reduced risk of subsequent suicide among child and adolescent inpatients and examines factors associated with timely follow-up care.
This population-based case-control study compares the clinical profiles and patterns of use of health and mental health care services among children and adolescents who died by suicide and a matched living control group.
This randomized clinical trial examines whether a motivational interviewing–based intervention increases linkage of adolescents to outpatient mental health services and reduces depression symptoms and suicidal ideation in adolescents seeking emergency care for non–mental health–related concerns.
This cross-sectional study estimates suicide rates and trajectories in the United States, assesses associated county-level contextual factors, and explores variation across the rural-urban continuum.
This cross-sectional study investigates trends in suicide rates among US youth aged 10 to 19 years by sex, age group, race/ethnicity, and method of suicide.
This study compares age-specific rates of suicide between black and white youths using data from the Web-based Injury Statistics Query and Reporting System (WISQARS) of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
This period trend analysis describes trends in suicide among US children younger than 12 years by sociodemographic group and method of death.
This longitudinal study reports that suicide rates for adolescents and young adults are higher in rural than urban communities, and rural-urban disparities appear to be increasing over time.
This Viewpoint discusses access to mental health services for children through primary care.
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