Adverse childhood experiences and suicidal ideation among immigrants in Santiago, Chile

dc.catalogadorgrr
dc.contributor.authorErrazuriz Concha, Antonia
dc.contributor.authorAvello Sáez, Daniela Margot
dc.contributor.authorMorales, S.
dc.contributor.authorPino, R.
dc.date.accessioned2024-01-23T14:57:01Z
dc.date.available2024-01-23T14:57:01Z
dc.date.issued2021
dc.description.abstractIntroduction: Understanding suicidal ideation and its association with childhood adversity is crucial for preventing suicide. Although the “healthy immigrant effect”, whereby immigrants are healthier than the native-born population, has been well documented across studies, little research has examined the presence of such effect on lifetime suicidal ideation (LSI) and its association to early adversity.Objectives: The aim of this study was to compare the prevalence of LSI between the immigrant and native-born population in Chile and explore the association between childhood adversity and suicidal ideation in immigrants.Methods:Data from two cross-sectional health surveys: the Santiago Immigrant Wellbeing Study (STRING, n=1,091; 2019) and the Chilean National Health Survey (ENS2016, n=3,432) were used. Each study used multistage probability sampling and estimates were weighted to approximate the distribution of demographic variables in each population. Outcomes included LSI measured by WHO-CIDI and an adapted version of the Adverse Childhood Experience Questionnaire. Multivariate logistic regression was employed.Results:indicated that immigrants were less likely to report LSI compared with the native-born population. Moreover, male and female immigrants had lower risk of having SI than native-born counterparts. After controlling for socioeconomic status, social support, and health conditions, childhood adversities predicted an increased risk of LSI in immigrants. No gender differences were found in the effects of childhood adversity on suicidal thoughts.Conclusions: Findings confirm the presence of a healthy immigrant effect in LSI and support a life course perspective, highlighting the importance of assessing early life disadvantages to understand suicidal ideation among immigrants.
dc.fechaingreso.objetodigital2024-05-28
dc.format.extent1
dc.fuente.origenORCID-ene24
dc.identifier.doi10.1192/j.eurpsy.2021.1087
dc.identifier.eissn1778-3585
dc.identifier.issn0924-9338
dc.identifier.urihttps://doi.org/10.1192/j.eurpsy.2021.1087
dc.identifier.urihttps://repositorio.uc.cl/handle/11534/80912
dc.identifier.wosidWOS:000693668500177
dc.information.autorucEscuela de Medicina; Errazuriz Concha, Antonia; 0000-0001-9948-388X; 1015339
dc.information.autorucDepartamento de Ciencias de la Salud; Avello Sáez, Daniela Margot; 0000-0001-8165-3748; 1219045
dc.language.isoen
dc.nota.accesoSin adjunto
dc.pagina.finalS406
dc.pagina.inicioS406
dc.publisherCambridge Univ. Press
dc.rightsacceso abierto
dc.rights.licenseAtribución 4.0 Internacional (CC BY 4.0)
dc.rights.urihttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/deed.es
dc.subjectHealthy immigrant effect
dc.subjectAdverse childhood experiences
dc.subjectSuicidal ideation
dc.subjectImmigrant
dc.subject610
dc.titleAdverse childhood experiences and suicidal ideation among immigrants in Santiago, Chile
dc.typecontribución de congreso
dc.volumen64
sipa.codpersvinculados1015339
sipa.codpersvinculados1219045
sipa.trazabilidadORCID;2024-01-15"
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