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dc.contributor.authorHasking, Penelope
dc.contributor.authorBoyes, Mark
dc.contributor.authorFinlay-Jones, Amy
dc.contributor.authorMcEvoy, Peter
dc.contributor.authorRees, Clare
dc.identifier.citationHasking, P. and Boyes, M. and Finlay-Jones, A. and McEvoy, P. and Rees, C. 2018. Common pathways to NSSI and suicide ideation: The roles of rumination and self-compassion. Archives of Suicide Research. 23 (2): pp. 247-260.

OBJECTIVES: We investigated whether rumination and self-compassion moderate and/or mediate the relationships between negative affect and both non-suicidal self-injury (NSSI) and suicide ideation. METHODS: Undergraduate university students (n?=?415) completed well-validated measures of negative affect, rumination, self-compassion, NSSI, and suicide ideation. RESULTS: Neither rumination nor self-compassion moderated associations between negative affect and NSSI and suicide ideation. However, both rumination and self-compassion mediated associations between negative affect and life-time history of NSSI and suicide ideation. Self-compassion additionally mediated the association between negative affect and both 12 month NSSI and suicide ideation. CONCLUSION: The salience of self-compassion, particularly in predicting recent NSSI and suicide ideation, offers promise for early intervention initiatives focusing on less judgmental or self-critical means of self-relation.

dc.titleCommon pathways to NSSI and suicide ideation: The roles of rumination and self-compassion
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.source.titleArchives of Suicide Research
curtin.departmentSchool of Psychology
curtin.accessStatusOpen access

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