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         Self Injury:     more books (100)
  1. Treating Self-Injury: A Practical Guide by Barent W. Walsh PhD, 2008-06-19
  2. Bleeding to Ease the Pain: Cutting, Self-Injury, and the Adolescent Search for Self (Abnormal Psychology) by Lori G. Plante, 2010-06-16
  3. Freedom from Selfharm: Overcoming Self-Injury with Skills from DBT and Other Treatments by Kim Gratz, Alexander Chapman, 2009-05-01
  4. Self-Injury in Youth: The Essential Guide to Assessment and Intervention
  5. Self-Injury Disorder (Compact Research Diseases and Disorders) by Peggy J. Parks, 2010-08
  6. When Your Child Is Cutting: A Parent's Guide to Helping Children Overcome Self-injury by Merry E., Ph.D. McVey-Noble, Sony, Ph.D. Khemlani-Patel, et all 2006-06-06
  7. Helping Teens Who Cut: Understanding and Ending Self-Injury by Michael Hollander PhD, 2008-06-11
  8. Self-Injury: When Pain Feels Good (Resources for Changing Lives) (Resources for Changing Lives) (Resources for Changing Lives) by Edward T. Welch, 2004-03-01
  9. Understanding Nonsuicidal Self-Injury: Origins, Assessment, and Treatment
  10. Sports Injuries: A Unique Guide to Self-Diagnosis and Rehabilitation by Malcolm T. F. Read MAMBBChirMRCGPDRCOGDM-SMedFISM, Paul Wade, 2009-03-23
  11. Scars That Wound, Scars That Heal: A Journey Out of Self Injury (Live Free) by Jan Kern, 2007-09-05
  12. Adolescent Self-Injury: A Comprehensive Guide for Counselors and Health Care Professionals by Amelio A. D'Onofrio, 2007-03-15
  13. Cutting and Self-Injury (Straight Talk About.) by Rachel Eagen, 2010-09-15
  14. Identifying, Assessing, and Treating Self-Injury at School (Developmental Psychopathology at School) by David N. Miller, Stephen E. Brock, 2010-07-22

1. - Self Injury Information And Support
Articles, discussion boards, personal stories, pictures, coping tips and poetrydealing with selfinjury and suicide. Bookstore with selected books on

2. Self-Injury A Struggle
Information on selfinjury for both the self injurer, and their friends/family. Personal stories, polls, famous self-injurers, reviews of books on

3. Self-Injury-and-related-issues_SIARI_ho
Information about selfinjury interspersed with commentary from self-injurers, and information about related issues. Creative works of self-injurers

4. SAFE - Help Treat, Prevent Stop Self-Injury, Self-Abuse Cutting
SelfInjury is known by many names, including self-abuse, self-mutilation, deliberate self-harm, parasuicidal behavior.

5. Self Injury
Selfinjury (self-harm, self-mutilation) can be defined as the attempt to deliberately cause harm to one's own body and the injury is usually

6. Self Injury And Self Harm
Biographies, poetry, essays, resources, and articles regarding selfharm, self-injury, self-destruction, and self-abuse.

7. SAFE - Help Treat, Prevent & Stop Self-Injury, Self-Abuse & Cutting
self injury is their way to cope with or relieve painful or hard to- express The self -injury behaviors may also cause more harm than intended,
Self Injurious behavior is defined as deliberate, repetitive, impulsive, non-lethal harming of one's body. Self injury includes: 1) cutting; 2) scratching: 3) picking scabs or interfering with wound healing; 4) burning;5) punching self or objects;6) infecting oneself; 7) inserting objects in body openings;8) bruising or breaking bones; 9) some forms of hair pulling, as well as other various forms of bodily harm. The behaviors, which pose serious risks, may be symptoms of a mental health problem that can be treated. Incidence and onset. It is estimated that self- injurers represent nearly one percent of the population, with a higher proportion of females than males. The typical onset of self- harming acts is at puberty. The behaviors often last for five to ten years but can persist much longer without appropriate treatment. Background of self-injurers: In general, persons seeking treatment are usually from a middle to upperclass background, of average to high and intelligence, and have low self-esteem. Nearly fifty percent report physical and or sexual abuse during his or her child. Many report (as high as 90 %) that they were discouraged from expressing emotions, particularly, anger and sadness.

8. Focus Adolescent Services Self-Injury
Resources, helping organizations, information, and articles on selfinjury and self-mutiliation, focusing on this behavior in adolesence.

9. Self Injury
Many people with eating disorders also engage in the act of selfinjury. Self-injury is probably the most widely misunderstood forms of self harm and
Many people with eating disorders also engage in the act of self-injury. Just like the eating disorders are used to help the individual cope, the act of injuring oneself is also used to help cope with, block out, and release built up feelings and emotions. Self-injury is probably the most widely misunderstood forms of self harm and there are many myths associated with it, which can make it difficult for people to reach out and ask for help. Self-injury (self-harm, self-mutilation) can be defined as the attempt to deliberately cause harm to one's own body and the injury is usually severe enough to cause tissue damage. This is not a conscious attempt at suicide, though some people may see it that way. It has been reported that many people who self-injure have a history of sexual or physical abuse, but that is not always the case. Some may come from broken homes, alcoholic homes, have emotionally absent parents, etc. There are many factors that could cause someone to self-injure as a way to cope. There are three types of self-injury. The rarest and most extreme form is Major self-mutilation. This form usually results in permanent disfigurement, i.e. castration or limb amputation. Another form is Stereo typic self-mutilation which usually consists of head banging, eyeball pressing and biting. The third and most common form is Superficial self-mutilation which usually involves cutting, burning, hair-pulling, bone breaking, hitting, interference with wound healing and basically any method used to harm oneself.

10. Borderline, Self Injury And Medication (Sanne's Brain)
Site with general information, links, and stories about borderline personality disorder, self injury and related topics. In English and Danish.

11. Cutters
I highly recommend a visit to this self injury site. This is the most comprehensive collection of information on the subject of selfharm that I

12. I Cut/ Self Injury UK
Information on selfinjury and SIAD, FAQ, personal story, diary, forum and chat.

13. YoungMinds For Children's Mental Health
Offers booklets for young people worried about selfinjury, a bi-monthly newsletter, and other leaflets.

14. Depression Alliance Web Site With Information About Depression
A UK charity which offers support, workshops and publications.

15. Blood Red: A Self Injury Site, Self-Mutilation Site
All about selfmutilation. What self-injury is and why people self-harm includinghow to stop.
Blood Red
Home About Me Who Cuts? Why? ...
to a friend

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Every night I burn
Every night I call your name
Every night I burn
Every night I fall again

Burn - The Cure If you Self Injure, you are not the only one! What is Self-Injury?
Self Injury (SI) is a coping mechanism, just like smoking cigarettes, alcoholism, drug abuse, overeating, anorexia, bulimia, over-exercising, etc. "Self-injury is a self-preservation technique for many cutters; the self-mutilation relieves anxiety and/or depersonalization symptoms which could lead to psychosis or suicide if not alleviated. Self-harm can be focusing, calming. It can give a person a feeling of control over their lives and their bodies which they have experienced no other way. People trying to help cutters should not try to take this coping mechanism away from the cutters without helping them first come to terms with things that trigger incidents and learning new, healthier coping mechanisms with which to replace the old ones." "For many self-injurers, self-mutilation seems the only appropriate response to the state of the world and to how they're feeling about it and about themselves. Many self-injurers are extremely intelligent, sensitive, and creative people who have a hypersensitivity to the world around them."

16. I'll Stand By You
This is a site for teens and young adults who are suffering from depression, suicidal thoughts and self injury. Get advice or come support others.
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Crossroads to Recovery
A Help Website for Those who Suffer from Depression
Please Come in and Make Yourself at Home
"I'll Stand by You"

17. - Self Injury Links
Articles, discussion boards, personal stories, pictures, coping tips and poetrydealing with selfinjury and suicide. Bookstore with selected books on

18. "Self-Mutilation" In Psychiatry -- One Patients View
Many cutters engage in other forms of self injury, most often burning, while someself mutilators don t cut at all, but only burn, or break bones, or .
"Self-Mutilation" in Psychiatry One Patients View
Once, on a March night, I returned to my hotel room in a state of extreme psychic distress. I found suicide inviting, but could not bear to abandon my children. I found myself searching for a sharp blade, but could not find one(I had packed only what was needed for a short stay). Finally, I put a disposable raiser into my mouth and bit down hard, freeing the blade within. I was then frightened as well, because I felt I was slipping out of control. I had no more idea of what that hand with the blade would do than if it were the hand of another person. I gently dragged the blade over my body, taking in how it felt. When it felt right, I pushed it hard against my skin and slid it along. I cut again and again and again... To my great surprise, the tension and anxiety eased. I felt some pain, but also a powerful almost erotic pleasure. Who would have thought that one would become hooked after the first try. I cut often for the next 7 months or so. In the end I was hospitalized for mania, and after that had little desire to cut. I was lucky, most cutters continue for years. Also, I never cut deeper than the skin, when I reached the point where you could lift up the skin on one side of the incision, while the other side did not move I stopped (more often I started a new incision). I liked seeing the blood flow in little streams along my skin. Several times I wrote angry notes to my estranged wife, in blood. Once, I cut with a girlfriend present, and we she played with the blood, making designs upon both herself and me. My cutting produced scars and keltoids very similar in appearance to the results of decorative cutting shown in the body-mod E-zine. The designs were far less artistic, and I eventually began to use "steri-strips" (essentially a kind of tape for skin) to hold the wounds closed and reduce scarring.

19. My Home Page
The personal story of a fight with paranoid schizophrenia, depression, PTSD, and self injury.
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20. Self Injury - Information And Resources
Information and resources about self injury and self harm.

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