By Eliahu Sathia-Shaw, The Jerusalem Report | 9 May 2018 | 6:01amThis article is part of our coverage of the World Health Organization’s Global suicide prevention programme, called WHO’s Suicide Prevention Plan.
To better understand the impact suicide can have on the lives of people, The Washington Post examined data from the WHO’s suicide prevention plan, which identifies the most common causes of death among people aged 15 to 44 in all 50 countries and territories.
The World Health Organisation’s Suicide prevention plan (SPP) is the latest in a series of suicide prevention efforts undertaken by the WHO and other international organizations to fight the increasing number of deaths linked to suicide, as well as to tackle the growing burden of mental health issues in developed and developing countries.
It is also the first in the world to use data from a survey to identify the suicide prevention needs of populations.
The plan focuses on the mental health and substance abuse needs of women and girls, which are two of the most prevalent suicide causes.
But it also provides an overview of the overall health status of women, including their risk factors and treatment.
To understand the effectiveness of suicide in the prevention of suicide and how to prevent it, The Post conducted a survey of more than 3,000 people aged 10 to 49 in the Middle East, North Africa and South Asia who live in regions where suicide is a problem.
It found that while suicide is not the leading cause of death for women in the region, it is one of the top five causes of deaths for women overall.
The results showed that among the respondents, women were the second-most likely to have been killed by suicide, followed by homicides.
Among the respondents who said they had attempted suicide, women accounted for nearly half of the respondents.
The highest percentage was among those aged 45 to 54.
While men are more likely to kill themselves than women, the suicide rate for men in the same age range was still much higher than that of women.
It was a bit lower for young men and for men aged 55 to 64.
The survey found that the highest number of women who had been killed in the past year by suicide was among the 50- to 64-year-olds.
Among the 50 to 64 year-olds, the number of female deaths was twice as high as that of men.
The findings also showed that young men are at greater risk of death by suicide than women.
Among those aged 15-24 years, there were about 1,500 more suicides by young men than by young women, and among those 25-29 years, about 1.5 times more suicide by young males than by women.
Young men, those between the ages of 15 and 24 years, had the highest suicide rate in the WHO survey, followed closely by young people aged 25-34 years, 30-34 and 35-39 years, and over 40 years.
Among women, young women had the lowest suicide rate.
In fact, suicide is so common among young people that it is considered a “ticking time bomb,” with more than half of young people between the age of 15 to 24 saying they have attempted suicide.
The survey also showed women were more likely than men to be at risk of suicide, but women were also more likely among young women than men.
Women and children aged 15 years and over accounted for 46 percent of all suicides.
Among those aged 10-24, about 46 percent were men.
Among people aged 35-44, it was 43 percent.
For those aged 55-64, it were about 46 and 43 percent, respectively.
Among men, the highest rate of suicide was in those aged 25 to 29 years, followed in that age group by those aged 30 to 34 and 35 to 39 years.
Among women, more than one-third of women aged 15 and over and about one-fourth of women under the age 18 years said they have tried to kill someone.
Among young people, this number was higher, at about 45 percent.
Among young men, nearly one-quarter of young men between the years of 15-29 said they attempted suicide and nearly one in five said they did so twice or more in the last year.
Among men aged 25 and over, the rate was about 23 percent.
Among males under the ages 18 years, the rates were about 15 and 14 percent, with about two-thirds of the young men saying they attempted or attempted to kill another person.
For men aged 15 through 24 years and 25 to 34 years, around 40 percent had tried to commit suicide and roughly 10 percent said they tried more than five times.
Among 25- to 34-year olds, about 24 percent had attempted or tried to murder someone.
Among 35- to 39-year old men, about 13 percent had taken a life while 15 percent said a loved one had been murdered.
Among 40- to 44-yearolds, about 11 percent had killed someone while 10 percent had also taken a personal risk.
Among 45- to 54-year