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suicide

Picture of Dana Ullman
The Pinoleville Pomo Nation is making efforts to address the increase of suicide in communities across the county.
Picture of Dana Ullman
Dana Ullman is reporting on health-related stories for The Mendocino Voice with support from the USC Annenberg Center for Health Journalism. This article was produced as a series for the 2021 Center for Health Journalism California Fellowship.
Picture of Kellie  Schmitt
The bill gained momentum as the pandemic put a spotlight on health care disparities and workforce shortages.
Picture of Ginny Monk
Kids need help, frank talk, experts say.
Picture of Jessica Seaman

Ice

This story was produced as part of a larger project led by Jessica Seaman, a participant in the 2019 National Fellowship. Other stories in this series include: The Denver Post launches project to investigate teen suicides in Colorado — and we need your help Soup, sticky notes and other lies about su
Picture of Jessica Seaman
This poem was awarded an honorable mention in The Denver Post’s teen essay contest as part of an ongoing Crisis Point project on youth suicide in Colorado.
Picture of Fran Smith
Before she began her transition three years ago, Dallas Ducar struggled with depression, anxiety, substance abuse and the profoundly unsettling sensation “that things did not feel real.”
Picture of Cassandra Jaramillo
In communities of color, issues of mental health and suicide often don’t receive the attention they need. That's especially true of young black and Latino men in Texas.
Picture of Fran Smith
The suicide rate for boys ages 15 to 19 jumped dramatically in 2017, reaching its highest point in a generation.
Picture of Cassandra Jaramillo
The suicide rate has grown faster for young black and Latino males in Texas over the last 10 years, a Dallas Morning News analysis of CDC data found.

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