Suicide Prevention in Adults: A Psychosocial Approach
Level 7, 20 Credits
The aims of the programme is
- To develop an understanding of psychosocial suicide prevention approaches.
- To apply psychosocial suicide prevention approaches in practice.
The course is delivered over one semester, with a total of 200 hours of learning, 20 of these hours will be in the classroom.
The course is offered once per year, the next intake will be March 2021
One day per week, usually Thursday afternoons. You will be required to undertake online activity in between sessions.
After completing the module the student should be able to:
- Critically explore and evaluate psychosocial suicide prevention models and their influence on practice.
- Critically analyse the suicide risk factors related to psychosocial suicide prevention models as they may apply to the individual.
- Critically examine the wider context of psychosocial suicide prevention
- Critically evaluate the application of psychosocial suicide prevention dissemination in the workplace
Course contact will include:
- Evidence base for psychosocial suicide prevention
- Legal ethical professional aspects of psychosocial suicide prevention
- Philosophy of risk management
- Understanding of the influence of risk factors
- Risk formulation
- Safety planning
- Effective person centred care: collaboration/engagement, care, compassion and hope
You will assessed via a 15 minute presentation and a 3000 word written assessment.
Evidence of study at level 6 to BA/BSc level, ideally 2:2 or above.
This CPD is stand-alone and it also forms part of the Masters framework.
Dates for the coming year will be available shortly.
Timetable - March 2021
How to apply
Please apply using the online application form.
For further information contact:
Programme Lead: Lisa Woods
Faculty Admissions Team
Faculty of Education, Health and Community
Liverpool John Moores University
79 Tithebarn Street
Liverpool L2 2ER
T: 0151 231 5829
The University may make changes to a programme of study or module where such changes are deemed to be beneficial to students, are minor in nature and unlikely to impact negatively upon students or become necessary due to circumstances beyond the control of the University.