Emergency plane landing pilot 세종출장마사지credits study for saving him from a suicide attempt
A study of the risk factors associated with suicide attempts by jet pilots over their career could help prevent future incidents, a Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF) report says.
The research, titled “Facing Risk: The Impact of Post-Airman Suicide Attempts on Suicides in the Flight School Classroom,” was published Thursday in the Canadian Aviation Review journal.
The researchers say their study reveals how the jet pilot’s own risk factors can have an impact on when he makes a risky attempt.
“As one might expect, these factors include: age, gender and education. The factors dis바카라cussed here do not represent or apply exclusively to an individual’s actual risk for suicide, but rather to a potential impact of the risk factors on suicide attempts and suicide attempts as a whole,” the researchers say.
The study uses data from the Canadian Air Transport Association (CATA) survey of 800 pilots over two years. (CBC)
The findings include:
The most common reasons pilots take their own lives are anxiety, depression or lack of interest in doing the flight job.
A second- and third-place response, in which a pilot reports not feeling that he/she “could survive” if he/she wanted to do the task, was found.
Nearly 70 per cent of those pilots said, at some point in their career, they felt they would not have the capability to do their이천출장샵 이천출장안마 job.
A third-place response was: “I wish I could fly.”
Overall, the survey shows more than two-thirds of the pilots had suffered a suicide attempt.
The results were presented at a symposium of the Canadian Aviation Review, hosted by the National Center on Air Safer Transportation (NCAAS) and the Centre for Aviation Safety and Quality at McGill University and sponsored by the CFSA and Industry Canada.
“The study’s findings indicate that the pilot must think about the factors that could have an impact on his/her suicidal thoughts as well as the steps he/she needs to take to manage it, as well as consider the individual’s own risk factors and how they might be related to the outcome,” said one of the study’s co-authors, Dr. Peter Pappalardo, a psychology professor at McGill University.
Study of suicide risks among military airmen found link
The study is part of the research, entitled “The Impact of Suicidal Attempts on Aircraft-Operated Personne