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Research Article

Non-Suicidal Self-Injury and Indirect Self-Harm Among Danish High School Students

Non-suicidal self-injury (NSSI) and indirect self-harm are prevalent among adolescents, but it is rare to see them described as related topics.The purpose of this study was to investigate whether there is a correlation between the frequencies of NSSI and indirect self-harm (e.g., eating problems, alcohol and drug use) and how this may be influenced by gender.Questionnaires about NSSI (e.g., cutting, burning, scratching, hitting oneself) and indirect self-harm were distributed to high school

Bo Møhl, Peter la Cour, Annika Skandsen

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 1, 11–18

research-article

Victimization in traditional and cyberbullying as risk factors for substance use, self-harm and suicide attempts in high school students

was positively associated with fear of negative evaluation, loneliness, social avoidance and depressive symptoms for both girls and boys (16). Other studies found that traditional victimization increases the likelihood of smoking and drinking (17, 18), self-harm (19, 20), and suicide (21, 22). In a review article, Smokowski and Kopasz (23) declared that traditional bullying victimization has many short-term and long-term effects. The short-term consequences were comprised of reduced school

Mohammad Saeed Azami, Farhad Taremian

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , 101–109

research-article

Before the damage is done: Early childhood hyperactivity difficulties in adolescents with deliberate self-harm – findings from the DALSC cohort

Introduction A dramatic increase in the incidence of deliberate self-harm (DSH) has been observed since the turn of the millennium (1, 2). Studies have found prevalence rates between 7.5% and 46.5% in non-clinical samples (3). The numbers are even higher in clinical samples (4). DSH thus poses a serious mental health problem in modern society with serious consequences for the individuals who engage in DSH as well as for their family and peers. The term DSH has been used inconsistently (5, 6

Therese A. Evald, Bo Møhl

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , 176–188

Research Article

Concurrent adversities and deliberate self-harm among indigenous Sami and majority Norwegian adolescents: the Norwegian Arctic Adolescent Health Study

Background:Few studies have investigated proximal relationships between deliberate self-harm (DSH) and concurrent adversities.Objective:We aimed to investigate these relationships in a community population of 4881 indigenous Sami and majority Norwegian adolescents, 15 to 16 years old, and related to ethnicity and gender.Methods:Youth with and without self-reports of DSH last year were compared on 12 concurrent adversities, on scales measuring family and peer functioning, and on sociodemographic

Bjørn Reigstad, Siv Kvernmo

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 3, 92–103

Research Article

Low self-esteem and high psychological distress are common among depressed adolescents presenting to the Pediatric Emergency Department

Background:Increasing psychiatric disorders and alcohol intoxication challenge the pediatric emergency departments (PEDs) to which adolescents are referred owing to acute alcohol intoxication.Objective:This study examined the degree to which adolescents presenting to PED with alcohol intoxication or deliberate self-harm report symptoms of depression and how they differed from non-depressed patients in terms of alcohol use, perceived social support, psychological distress, self-esteem, and

Varpu Puuskari, Terhi Aalto-Setälä, Erkki Komulainen, Mauri Marttunen

Scandinavian Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry and Psychology , ISSUE 1, 39–49

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