References

    Topic Progress:
    1. National Office for Suicide Prevention. Connecting for life: Ireland’s national strategy to reduce suicide 2015-2020. Dublin: Department of Health; 2015.
    2. Arensman E, Larkin C, Corcoran P, Reulbach U, Perry IJ. Factors associated with self-cutting as a method of self-harm: findings from the Irish National Registry of Deliberate Self-Harm. Eur J Public Health. 2014 24 292–7.
    3. Bergen H, Hawton K, Waters K, Cooper J, Kapur N. Epidemiology and trends in non-fatal self-harm in three centres in England: 2000–2007. Br J Psychiat. 2010;197:493–8.
    4. Ness J, Hawton K, Bergen H, Cooper J, Steeg S, Kapur N, et al. Alcohol use and misuse, self-harm and subsequent mortality: an epidemiological and longitudinal study from the multicentre study of self-harm in England. Emerg Med J. 2015;32:793–9.
    5. Perry I.J, Corcoran P, Fitzgerald AP, Keeley HS, Reulbach U, Arensman E. The incidence and repetition of hospital-treated deliberate self-harm: findings from the world’s first national registry. PloS One. 2012;7:e31663.
    6. Griffin E, Arensman E, Corcoran P, Dillon C, Williamson E, Perry IJ. National Self-Harm Registry Ireland Annual Report 2014. Cork: National Registry of Deliberate Self-Harm; 2015.
    7. Crosby A, Ortega L, Melanson C. Self-directed violence surveillance: uniform definitions and recommended data elements, Version 1.0. Atlanta (GA): Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Injury Prevention and Control; 2011.