Contact Us

Thank you for your interest in our work! You can use the form on the right to contact us directly from this page, or, if you prefer, you can reach out to us by mail, email, and phone using the information below:

Youth Risk and Resilience Lab
184 Meliora Hall, Box 270266
Rochester, NY 14627

Email: glennlab@rochester.edu
Phone: (585) 276-7886

Name *
Name

Library Rd
Rochester, NY, 14611
United States

(585) 276 7886

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Which youth are at greatest risk for suicide?

Most adolescents who think about suicide will never attempt to take their lives. In order to ultimately prevent suicide, we need to be able to identify and predict which youth are going to make the transition from thinking about suicide to acting on their suicidal thoughts. Unfortunately, existing techniques for identifying these at-risk youth are insufficient. The identification of reliable risk factors for suicidal behavior, and development of effective tools to assess these factors, has been hampered by research that relies on explicit (self-report) measures of risk, individual risk factor (univariate) models, and cross-sectional study designs. Our research aims to directly address these limitations by measuring implicit cognition and affect specific to suicide, examining multivariate risk models, and using prospective designs. 

Example Publications

Glenn, C. R., Kleiman, E. M., Coppersmith, D. D. L., Santee, A. C., Esposito, E. C., Cha, C. B., Nock, M. K., & Auerbach, R. P. (2017). Implicit identification with death predicts change in suicide ideation during psychiatric treatment in adolescents. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 58(12), 1319-1329.

Glenn, C. R., Cha, C. B., Kleiman, E. M., & Nock, M. K. (2017). Understanding suicide risk within the Research Domain Criteria (RDoC) framework: Insights, challenges, and future research considerations. Clinical Psychological Science, 5(3), 568-592.

Stewart. J. G., Glenn, C. R., Esposito, E. C., Cha, C. B., Nock, M. K., & Auerbach, R. P. (2017). Cognitive control deficits differentiate adolescent suicide ideators from attempters. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 78(6), e614-e621.

Stewart, J. G., Esposito, E. C., Glenn, C. R., Gilman, S. E., Pridgen, B., Gold, J. & Auerbach, R. P. (2017). Adolescent self-injurers: Comparing non-ideators, suicide ideators, and suicide attempters. Journal of Psychiatric Research, 84, 105-112.

Glenn, C. R., Kleiman, E. M., Cha, C. B., Nock, M. K., & Prinstein, M. J. (2016). Implicit cognition about self-injury predicts actual self-injurious behavior: Results from a longitudinal study of adolescents. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry, 57(7), 805-813.

Klonsky, E. D., May, A., & Glenn, C. R. (2013). The relationship between non-suicidal self-injury and attempted suicide: Converging evidence from four samples. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 122(1), 231-237.

Glenn, C. R., & Klonsky, E. D. (2009). Social context during non-suicidal self-injury indicates suicide risk. Personality and Individual Differences, 46(1), 25-29.