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Relations between Nonsuicidal Self-Injury and Suicidal Behavior in Adolescence: A Systematic Review.

Grandclerc S, De Labrouhe D, Spodenkiewicz M, Lachal J, Moro MR - PLoS ONE (2016)

Bottom Line: We adopted a textual approach to the process of synthesis to tell the story of the findings from the included studies.Our narrative systematic review of 64 articles found that they share the same risk factors.Intention is constructed by the narrative of the act, influenced by numerous elements from the psychopathologic, cultural, religious, and philosophic context.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Maison de Solenn, Hôpital Cochin, AP-HP, Paris, France.

ABSTRACT
Nonsuicidal self-injury (NSSI) and suicidal behaviors, both important issues in adolescent health care, are frequently associated and possibly clinically related. Our objective was to explore the views of relations between nonsuicidal self-injury and suicidal behaviors during adolescence and young adulthood (11-25 years) expressed in the scientific (medical and psychological) literature. We adopted a textual approach to the process of synthesis to tell the story of the findings from the included studies. Our narrative systematic review of 64 articles found that they share the same risk factors. Integrated models envision nonsuicidal self-injury as a gateway enabling teens to acquire the capability for suicide. Because suicidal behavior short-circuits thought, it is difficult to conceive an intention to die during adolescents' acts of self-injury. Intention is constructed by the narrative of the act, influenced by numerous elements from the psychopathologic, cultural, religious, and philosophic context. Techniques of mentalizing-based treatments and work on the meaning that adolescents attribute to their behaviors might improve care.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Flowchart.Fig 1 summarizes the selection of the articles included in this literature review.
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pone.0153760.g001: Flowchart.Fig 1 summarizes the selection of the articles included in this literature review.

Mentions: After elimination of duplicates, we obtained 1355 references (Fig 1). Two authors (SG and DDL) screened all titles and abstracts, according to their relevance. This first selection allowed us to exclude 1304 references that did not meet the inclusion criteria. After reading the full-text of the remaining 51 articles, we included 40 articles in addition to the initial 24. Thus, the review finally included 64 studies (step 3). The detail of our protocol is provided in S1 File, and the characteristics of the studies are provided in S1 Table. Fig 1 presents the flow chart (S2 PRISMA).


Relations between Nonsuicidal Self-Injury and Suicidal Behavior in Adolescence: A Systematic Review.

Grandclerc S, De Labrouhe D, Spodenkiewicz M, Lachal J, Moro MR - PLoS ONE (2016)

Flowchart.Fig 1 summarizes the selection of the articles included in this literature review.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4835048&req=5

pone.0153760.g001: Flowchart.Fig 1 summarizes the selection of the articles included in this literature review.
Mentions: After elimination of duplicates, we obtained 1355 references (Fig 1). Two authors (SG and DDL) screened all titles and abstracts, according to their relevance. This first selection allowed us to exclude 1304 references that did not meet the inclusion criteria. After reading the full-text of the remaining 51 articles, we included 40 articles in addition to the initial 24. Thus, the review finally included 64 studies (step 3). The detail of our protocol is provided in S1 File, and the characteristics of the studies are provided in S1 Table. Fig 1 presents the flow chart (S2 PRISMA).

Bottom Line: We adopted a textual approach to the process of synthesis to tell the story of the findings from the included studies.Our narrative systematic review of 64 articles found that they share the same risk factors.Intention is constructed by the narrative of the act, influenced by numerous elements from the psychopathologic, cultural, religious, and philosophic context.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Maison de Solenn, Hôpital Cochin, AP-HP, Paris, France.

ABSTRACT
Nonsuicidal self-injury (NSSI) and suicidal behaviors, both important issues in adolescent health care, are frequently associated and possibly clinically related. Our objective was to explore the views of relations between nonsuicidal self-injury and suicidal behaviors during adolescence and young adulthood (11-25 years) expressed in the scientific (medical and psychological) literature. We adopted a textual approach to the process of synthesis to tell the story of the findings from the included studies. Our narrative systematic review of 64 articles found that they share the same risk factors. Integrated models envision nonsuicidal self-injury as a gateway enabling teens to acquire the capability for suicide. Because suicidal behavior short-circuits thought, it is difficult to conceive an intention to die during adolescents' acts of self-injury. Intention is constructed by the narrative of the act, influenced by numerous elements from the psychopathologic, cultural, religious, and philosophic context. Techniques of mentalizing-based treatments and work on the meaning that adolescents attribute to their behaviors might improve care.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus