Thursday, September 13 | Cause Connected, Human Services

The Suicide Warning Signs You Need to Address

By Netsmart

Annually, millions of Americans report experiencing serious thoughts of suicide. Suicidal thoughts can affect anyone regardless of age, gender or background. By increasing awareness, we can begin to control its expanding presence and devastating effects. The only way we can help those in need is by recognizing their struggle.

Research shows most individuals contemplating suicide give some indication of their intent. Your ability to recognize someone’s struggle could help save a life. Awareness is the first step to prevention, and we all can play a role in preventing suicide. To learn more about suicide warning signs, visit NetsmartLife.

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Solutions and Services

From the CareThreads Blog

Question, Persuade and Refer: The Importance of Suicide Prevention Training 

Wednesday, September 21 | Human Services

By understanding mental health and suicide go hand-in-hand we can take the first step in reducing suicide risk and help heal our families, friends and loved-ones heal and grow forward as a community.

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Part 5: Current State of Peers in the United States - Demographics and Economic Impact

Monday, September 19 | Human Services,Thought Leadership,Value-based Care

In our most recent blog, The Role of Peers and Mutual Support in Alcoholics Anonymous, we discussed the fascinating history of Alcoholics Anonymous and its contributions to today's health care continuum. Evolving in parallel to the mental health peer movement, AA and its affiliate organizations, e.g., Narcotics Anonymous came to identical conclusions about the unique value of mutual support. Join Denny Morrison, as he unpacks how often peers are used, how they are credentialed and how they affect the economics of health care in the United States.

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Part 4: The Role of Peers and Mutual Support in Alcoholic's Anonymous

Tuesday, September 06 | Human Services,Thought Leadership,Value-based Care

In our last blog of this series, The Development of Peers in the United States and Other Regions of the World, we discussed two views of the peer movement as seen through the lenses of New Zealand versus United States cultures. In this blog, we will discuss how peer’s roles in recovery was further solidified as a fundamental part of the United States healthcare system despite some ongoing philosophical disagreements and how important national policies were in shaping the peer movement as we know it today.

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