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Are there associations between psychological characteristics, life event and self-harm history among teenagers?
30 447 adolescents (14 to 17 years old) participating in the Child & Adolescent Self-harm in Europe (CASE) study. Adolescents attended secondary schools that were selected to be locally and nationally representative. Response rate varied from 81% to 91% in the participating countries.
Belgium, England, Hungary, Ireland, The Netherlands, Norway and Australia; time period not stated.
Anonymous school-based survey, including questions on self-harm, psychological characteristics and stressful-life events. Self-harm was defined as deliberate actions intended to cause self-harm that were non-fatal, regardless of motivation. Four psychological characteristics were measured: anxiety and depression (Hospital Anxiety and Depression scale), impulsivity (six item scale) and self-esteem (eight item abbreviated Robson self-concept scale). There were 10 categories of stressful-life events: difficulties with friends and peers; problems with or between parents; serious illness of family or friend; physical or sexual abuse; suicide or self-harm of family or friend; death of someone close; worries about sexual orientation; trouble with police; bullying; and problems with schoolwork. Events were categorised as occurring in the …
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