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Join us on this topic tonight "Suicide Prevention"
What are your thoughts? Do you know anyone who has commited suicide? How can we help someone that comes to us with thoughts like this?
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National Child Abuse Prevention Month is a time to acknowledge the importance of families and communities working together to prevent child abuse and neglect, and to promote the social and emotional well-being of children and families. During the month of April and throughout the year, communities are encouraged to share child abuse and neglect prevention awareness strategies and activities and promote prevention across the country. It is also the 40th anniversary of the Child Abuse Prevention and Treatment Act.
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This will be my 2nd interview With Gregg Loomis: Suicide Survivior: We will be discussing his journey and his work in the field to lower the suicide rate and instill hope in those who are suffering.
We lose someone to suicide every 12.9 minutes. Teen suicides are on the rise. What can be done?
This week we are changing things up a bit.
On Monday, March 2, 2015 at 8PM eastern Dr Jess Armine will discuss teenage suicide..signs to look for....interventions available...and how to determine when immediate intervention is necessary taken from Terri A. Erbacher, Jonathan B. Singer & Scott Poland. Suicide in Schools: A Practitioner's Guide to Multi-level Prevention, Assessment, Intervention, and Postvention. Routledge, 2015
Also, since social media is our main method of communication these days, we will intoduce Facebook's new product that will roll out over the next few months to get help for a friend or loved one who created a post that made you concerned about their health. http://svn.tn/60110ak1
Recently, there have been several teenage suicides and suicide attempts in my local area....this show is my contribution to preventing the loss of our children....please join me. Dr. Jess.
Drs. Barbara Stanley and J. John Mann will be speaking
Every year, there are more than 30,000 suicides and ten times as many suicide attempts in the United States. Better prevention is urgently required. That requires improving our knowledge of the causes of suicidal behavior. We know psychiatric disorders, most commonly major depression, are associated with suicide. But most people with a psychiatric disorder never attempt suicide. The group at higher risk of suicide have a predisposition to suicidal behavior. Learning about how genes and childhood experiences affect how we deal with stress, depression and make decisions, and how those functions are in turn related to brain functioning are key to understanding why people die by suicide. The Conte Center for Translational Neuroscience at Columbia University and the New York State Psychiatric Institute, funded by the National Institute of Mental Health, has been at the forefront of this research.
Differences in brain circuitry in suicide attempters are linked to the predisposition to suicidal behavior and are the result of a combination of genes and childhood adversity. Evaluating brain circuitry of family members of those who have suicided or made serious nonlethal suicide attempts may identify a higher risk group. The Conte Center for Suicide Prevention uses two brain imaging modalities, positron emission tomography (PET) and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI), along with several biobehavioral measures to study risk and resilience factors for suicide in patients with major depression.
In this radio program, we will describe how we seek to prevent suicide by studying the brain biology and abnormalities in stress coping and mood regulation that increase risk of suicidal behavior, and then seeking ways to reverse these effects.
May is National Foster Care Month, a month set aside to acknowledge foster parents, family members, volunteers, mentors, policymakers, child welfare professionals, and other members of the community who help children and youth in foster care find permanent homes and connections. During National Foster Care Month, we renew our commitment to ensuring a bright future for the nearly 400,000 children and youth in foster care, and we celebrate all those who make a meaningful difference in their lives.
About Sue Badeau:
Love children (mom to 22, grand mom to 35, great grandmom to 7!) chocolate, camping, road-trips, writing, reading mysteries and more, standing up and speaking up for those without a voice. I have worked in children's services, policy and advocacy for 35 years. Married to my best friend, I divide my time between my home and kids in Philadelphia and traveling to speak and teach on the topics I am passionate about - healing and hope for children who have experienced trauma, foster care, adoption, permanent families for all kids, and more. My faith is my rock. After the 3rd of our 3 terminally ill children passed away in 2012 we decided the time had come to write our story and so we are proud and excited to share "Are We There Yet? The Ultimate Road Trip Adopting & Raising 22 Kids" with you all!
Celebrating Poetry Month!
OPEN MIC POETRY NIGHT
Join us C. Bravo and Mr. Speaker
New York 7:00 PM EST California 4:00 PM PST
London 5 + Rome 6 + Melbourne and Sydney 16 +
NO THEME. NO RESTRICTIONS. Call in number 1.646.478.5603
www.CBSpokenink.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Inaugurated by the Academy of American Poets in 1996, National Poetry Month, held every April, is the largest literary celebration in the world with schools, publishers, libraries, booksellers, and poets celebrating poetry’s vital place in our culture. It’s official — NaPoWriMo 2015 has come and gone. The DC Poetry Project's 30 days of Poetry Challenge helped members and others jump-start the writing process, as well as provide resources and ideas to take forward into the rest of the year. We also hope that this challenge encouraged poets to work outside of their comfort zones and try new approaches to writing poetry.
You can find the prompts at http://www.meetup.com/DC-Poetry-Project/events/222285902/
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Words have POWER! Words have FEELING! Words have MOTION! Words have LIFE! National Poetry Month gives tribute to the creative minds that share their gifts with the world. Ivy Ford Deshield the "Poetess Dorhora" touch lives and inspire souls! Her “confessional” style verse is a form of self-prescribed therapy for a balanced existence and beautiful mind.
IT’S TIME TO EXHALE!
So, Let’s Talk!
Knowledge Always Empowers
TONIGHT, Wednesday, April 29, 2015 @ 10PM EST
CALL IN LIVE (347) 838-8992
TUNE IN ONLINE
LEARN MORE ABOUT:
Ivy Ford DeShield the "Poetess Dorhora"
Join Chaplain Jones, Nancy Smith, LaShanda Lewis, Crystal Bates and Patrina Smalls.
This week #TeamChaplain will hightlight women who have impact their lives through a life of legacy making history.
March is National Women’s History Month. There is a website dedicated to Women's History http://www.nwhp.org/2015-national-womens-history-month-honorees/. 2015 is the National Women’s History Project’s 35th Anniversary. In celebration of this landmark anniversary, They have chosen 9 women as 2015 Honorees who have contributed in very special ways to our work of “writing women back into history.”
TeamChaplain will also share their fitness and nutrition goals and accomplishments for the month of March.
Presenter: Madelyn S. Gould, Ph.D., M.P.H. , Professor of Epidemiology in Psychiatry, CUMC/ Research Scientist, NYSPI. Contact information: email@example.com
Moderator: Alison Lake, M.A., Research Scientist and Project Director, NYSPI
Suicide is the 2nd leading cause of death among college students in U.S., with approximately 1,100 students dying by suicide each year. In addition, approximately 1% of undergraduates attempt suicide and 6-9% seriously consider suicide each year. It is recognized that youth suicide is influenced by many factors; research has indicated that one such factor is suicide contagion, a phenomenon to which teenagers and young adults are particularly vulnerable. Suicide contagion, sometimes referred to as suicide modeling, is the process wherein the direct or indirect knowledge of one suicide facilitates the occurrence of a subsequent suicide. There is ample evidence to support concerns about suicide contagion/modeling; several sources of this evidence will be presented. Given the prevalence of suicide on college campuses, and the associated risk of contagion and clustering, it is imperative that colleges develop effective and comprehensive postvention strategies. This blogtalk will present specific postvention strategies that colleges and universities can use to limit the risk of further suicides through contagion.
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We welcome Suicide Prevention Advocate, Carl David, to the show to discuss suicide prevention and his book "Bader Field".
Bader Field is a survivor’s story, and talks about how death, specifically a suicide, can wreak havoc on loved ones left behind. The book reveals the story of how a family endured struggle and torment after a suicide, and their fight to survive. David uses the book as an outlet to ‘pay it forward’ and help others cope with depression and suicidal tendencies. The author wants for those who are suffering to know that though they may feel lonely,
they are not alone. “Those who are so desperate need to know that they don’t just destroy themselves, but everyone around them as well; their family, friends and acquaintances. I pray that my perilous journey through those darkest days will bring light and hope to anyone on that final path, and draw them back,” states David.
Official Website: http://carledavid.com
The Crystal Show: http://www.thecrystalshow.com