Influential factors for and outcomes of hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors: A national record study in Taiwan from 1997-2010

Yu Wen Lin, Hui Chuan Huang, Mei Feng Lin, Meei Ling Shyu, Po Li Tsai, Hsiu Ju Chang

研究成果: Review article

4 引文 (Scopus)

摘要

Background: Investigating the factors related to suicide is crucial for suicide prevention. Psychiatric disorders, gender, socioeconomic status, and catastrophic illnesses are associated with increased risk of suicide. Most studies have typically focused on the separate influences of physiological or psychological factors on suicide-related behaviors, and have rarely used national data records to examine and compare the effects of major physical illnesses, psychiatric disorders, and socioeconomic status on the risk of suicide-related behaviors. Objectives: To identify the characteristics of people who exhibited suicide-related behaviors and the multiple factors associated with repeated suicide-related behaviors and deaths by suicide by examining national data records. Design: This is a cohort study of Taiwan's national data records of hospitalized patients with suiciderelated behaviors from January 1, 1997, to December 31, 2010. Participants: The study population included all people in Taiwan who were hospitalized with a code indicating suicide or self-inflicted injury (E950-E959) according to the International Classification of Disease, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification. Results: Self-poisoning was the most common method of self-inflicted injury among hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors who used a single method. Those who were female, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at a younger age, had a low income, had a psychiatric disorder (i.e., personality disorder, major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, alcohol-related disorder, or adjustment disorder), had a catastrophic illness, or had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors that involved two methods of self-inflicted injury had a higher risk of hospitalization for repeated suicide-related behaviors. Those who were male, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at an older age, had low income, had schizophrenia, showed repeated suicide-related behaviors, had a catastrophic illness, or had adopted a single lethal method had an increased risk of death by suicide. Conclusions: High-risk factors should be considered when devising suicide-prevention strategies.

原文English
文章編號e0149559
期刊PloS one
11
發行號2
DOIs
出版狀態Published - 2016 二月

指紋

suicide
Taiwan
Suicide
Catastrophic Illness
behavior disorders
Psychiatry
Alcohols
socioeconomic status
Social Class
Schizophrenia
Wounds and Injuries
income
Alcohol-Related Disorders
death
Adjustment Disorders
psychosocial factors
Personality Disorders
Major Depressive Disorder
International Classification of Diseases

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all)
  • Agricultural and Biological Sciences(all)
  • General

引用此文

Lin, Yu Wen ; Huang, Hui Chuan ; Lin, Mei Feng ; Shyu, Meei Ling ; Tsai, Po Li ; Chang, Hsiu Ju. / Influential factors for and outcomes of hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors : A national record study in Taiwan from 1997-2010. 於: PloS one. 2016 ; 卷 11, 編號 2.
@article{83e38ce6572d46b283bf8b366e412cbe,
title = "Influential factors for and outcomes of hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors: A national record study in Taiwan from 1997-2010",
abstract = "Background: Investigating the factors related to suicide is crucial for suicide prevention. Psychiatric disorders, gender, socioeconomic status, and catastrophic illnesses are associated with increased risk of suicide. Most studies have typically focused on the separate influences of physiological or psychological factors on suicide-related behaviors, and have rarely used national data records to examine and compare the effects of major physical illnesses, psychiatric disorders, and socioeconomic status on the risk of suicide-related behaviors. Objectives: To identify the characteristics of people who exhibited suicide-related behaviors and the multiple factors associated with repeated suicide-related behaviors and deaths by suicide by examining national data records. Design: This is a cohort study of Taiwan's national data records of hospitalized patients with suiciderelated behaviors from January 1, 1997, to December 31, 2010. Participants: The study population included all people in Taiwan who were hospitalized with a code indicating suicide or self-inflicted injury (E950-E959) according to the International Classification of Disease, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification. Results: Self-poisoning was the most common method of self-inflicted injury among hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors who used a single method. Those who were female, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at a younger age, had a low income, had a psychiatric disorder (i.e., personality disorder, major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, alcohol-related disorder, or adjustment disorder), had a catastrophic illness, or had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors that involved two methods of self-inflicted injury had a higher risk of hospitalization for repeated suicide-related behaviors. Those who were male, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at an older age, had low income, had schizophrenia, showed repeated suicide-related behaviors, had a catastrophic illness, or had adopted a single lethal method had an increased risk of death by suicide. Conclusions: High-risk factors should be considered when devising suicide-prevention strategies.",
author = "Lin, {Yu Wen} and Huang, {Hui Chuan} and Lin, {Mei Feng} and Shyu, {Meei Ling} and Tsai, {Po Li} and Chang, {Hsiu Ju}",
year = "2016",
month = "2",
doi = "10.1371/journal.pone.0149559",
language = "English",
volume = "11",
journal = "PLoS One",
issn = "1932-6203",
publisher = "Public Library of Science",
number = "2",

}

Influential factors for and outcomes of hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors : A national record study in Taiwan from 1997-2010. / Lin, Yu Wen; Huang, Hui Chuan; Lin, Mei Feng; Shyu, Meei Ling; Tsai, Po Li; Chang, Hsiu Ju.

於: PloS one, 卷 11, 編號 2, e0149559, 02.2016.

研究成果: Review article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Influential factors for and outcomes of hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors

T2 - A national record study in Taiwan from 1997-2010

AU - Lin, Yu Wen

AU - Huang, Hui Chuan

AU - Lin, Mei Feng

AU - Shyu, Meei Ling

AU - Tsai, Po Li

AU - Chang, Hsiu Ju

PY - 2016/2

Y1 - 2016/2

N2 - Background: Investigating the factors related to suicide is crucial for suicide prevention. Psychiatric disorders, gender, socioeconomic status, and catastrophic illnesses are associated with increased risk of suicide. Most studies have typically focused on the separate influences of physiological or psychological factors on suicide-related behaviors, and have rarely used national data records to examine and compare the effects of major physical illnesses, psychiatric disorders, and socioeconomic status on the risk of suicide-related behaviors. Objectives: To identify the characteristics of people who exhibited suicide-related behaviors and the multiple factors associated with repeated suicide-related behaviors and deaths by suicide by examining national data records. Design: This is a cohort study of Taiwan's national data records of hospitalized patients with suiciderelated behaviors from January 1, 1997, to December 31, 2010. Participants: The study population included all people in Taiwan who were hospitalized with a code indicating suicide or self-inflicted injury (E950-E959) according to the International Classification of Disease, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification. Results: Self-poisoning was the most common method of self-inflicted injury among hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors who used a single method. Those who were female, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at a younger age, had a low income, had a psychiatric disorder (i.e., personality disorder, major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, alcohol-related disorder, or adjustment disorder), had a catastrophic illness, or had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors that involved two methods of self-inflicted injury had a higher risk of hospitalization for repeated suicide-related behaviors. Those who were male, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at an older age, had low income, had schizophrenia, showed repeated suicide-related behaviors, had a catastrophic illness, or had adopted a single lethal method had an increased risk of death by suicide. Conclusions: High-risk factors should be considered when devising suicide-prevention strategies.

AB - Background: Investigating the factors related to suicide is crucial for suicide prevention. Psychiatric disorders, gender, socioeconomic status, and catastrophic illnesses are associated with increased risk of suicide. Most studies have typically focused on the separate influences of physiological or psychological factors on suicide-related behaviors, and have rarely used national data records to examine and compare the effects of major physical illnesses, psychiatric disorders, and socioeconomic status on the risk of suicide-related behaviors. Objectives: To identify the characteristics of people who exhibited suicide-related behaviors and the multiple factors associated with repeated suicide-related behaviors and deaths by suicide by examining national data records. Design: This is a cohort study of Taiwan's national data records of hospitalized patients with suiciderelated behaviors from January 1, 1997, to December 31, 2010. Participants: The study population included all people in Taiwan who were hospitalized with a code indicating suicide or self-inflicted injury (E950-E959) according to the International Classification of Disease, Ninth Revision, Clinical Modification. Results: Self-poisoning was the most common method of self-inflicted injury among hospitalized patients with suicide-related behaviors who used a single method. Those who were female, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at a younger age, had a low income, had a psychiatric disorder (i.e., personality disorder, major depressive disorder, bipolar disorder, schizophrenia, alcohol-related disorder, or adjustment disorder), had a catastrophic illness, or had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors that involved two methods of self-inflicted injury had a higher risk of hospitalization for repeated suicide-related behaviors. Those who were male, had been hospitalized for suicide-related behaviors at an older age, had low income, had schizophrenia, showed repeated suicide-related behaviors, had a catastrophic illness, or had adopted a single lethal method had an increased risk of death by suicide. Conclusions: High-risk factors should be considered when devising suicide-prevention strategies.

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84960532808&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=84960532808&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1371/journal.pone.0149559

DO - 10.1371/journal.pone.0149559

M3 - Review article

C2 - 26900930

AN - SCOPUS:84960532808

VL - 11

JO - PLoS One

JF - PLoS One

SN - 1932-6203

IS - 2

M1 - e0149559

ER -