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Attachment and emotion regulation: Developmental targets for NSSI prevention and intervention

thesis
posted on 18.05.2017, 01:15 by RUTH TATNELL
Non-suicidal self-injury (NSSI), for example self-cutting, is physically damaging behaviour often used to change emotional states, but without suicidal intent. Most common among adolescents and young adults, NSSI is associated with considerable distress and increased risk of later suicide. Early parent-child relationships form the context for how people regulate emotional states, and therefore may offer an explanation as to why some people are less able to change their emotional states in healthier ways. This research found that the quality of parent-child relationships and poor emotion regulation were associated with increased likelihood of self-injury. Prevention and intervention strategies are recommended.

History

Principal supervisor

Penelope Anne Hasking

Additional supervisor 1

Louise Newman

Additional supervisor 2

Ottmar Lipp

Year of Award

2017

Department, School or Centre

Psychiatry

Campus location

Australia

Course

Doctor of Philosophy

Degree Type

Doctorate

Faculty

Faculty of Medicine Nursing and Health Sciences

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