Best Teen & Young Adult Suicide Nonfiction eBooks in 2022

Teen Young Adult Suicide Nonfiction eBooks

If you're looking for a nonfiction book on the subject of teen suicide, this book can help you. This book provides helpful information on how to help struggling teenagers, from their caregivers to teachers. Among the topics covered are the causes and effects of teen suicide, the tendency of teenagers to self-harm, and the impact of natural disasters.

The Weight of Zero by Karen Fortunati

The Weight of Zero by Karen Fortunati was an eye-opening read for me as a nonfiction eBook about the lives of teens who have attempted suicide. The story follows Catherine Pulaski, a high school student with bipolar disorder. Soon after her grandmother's death, Catherine tries to take her life. After her attempt, she is diagnosed with bipolar disorder, which she views as an added burden on her family.

As a young adult struggling with depression and anxiety, I was fascinated by the story of a young woman battling mental illness and eventually ending her own life. While reading this eBook, I felt more educated and equipped to understand the situation of my own loved ones. I found this book incredibly powerful, and I highly recommend it.

In this eBook, Fortunati shows how a high school senior can overcome mental illness and become a positive role model for her peers. In the novel, Catherine finds her true mood and learns to communicate with her parents. Although her mother is concerned about her behavior, her determination helps her reach her goals. But even though she has a new purpose, she is still frightened by Zero.

While it is important to find support for your loved ones, it is also important to seek professional help if you are in the darkest times. There are many ways to overcome depression, and a good way to start is to get the right treatment.

All the Bright Places by Theodore Finch

Theodore Finch is the protagonist in Jennifer Niven's All the Bright Places. The novel is a powerful portrayal of young adult relationships, and the movie is a powerful adaptation of the book. It is the story of two emotionally scarred teenagers, Violet (Elle Fanning) and Theodore Finch (Justice Smith). While Violet suffers from an unidentifiable mental illness, Theodore is consumed by his own obsession with death, which eventually leads him to take sleeping pills and then have his stomach pumped. He later drowns in a lake, and the movie ends with his suicide.

All the Bright Places is a New York Times bestseller, and one of the most popular young adult novels of 2015. Netflix has adapted it into a film based on the book, and the series will premiere on February 28. However, before watching the film, you should be aware of major spoilers.

The protagonist of All the Bright Places, Theodore Finch, is a high school student in Indiana. His parents are divorced, and he lives with his mother and two sisters, Kate and Decca. His father, a retired hockey player, has been abusive for most of his life.

Finch has bipolar disorder, and Niven uses words like "Awake" and "Long Drop" to describe his moods. This condition affects his ability to function in the world. Finch is also constantly contemplating suicide, and this causes him to become a recluse and a loner.

The Fire Never Goes Out by Violet Markey

"The Fire Never Goes Out by Violet Marky is a wonderful book about hope and love. Throughout the book, we are met with characters who suffer from depression, mental illness, and dysfunction. We learn how these characters are affected by the events of the story, and how they can use hope to overcome their own tragedies.

The story begins with Violet Markey, a popular high school student who has recently lost her older sister to an accident. Afterward, Violet no longer participates in cheerleading, student council, or anything she used to be interested in. At the same time, Violet meets a mysterious new student, Theodore Finch, who is deemed a freak by her classmates and suffers from a mental illness.

The novel starts with a two-day blizzard that cancels school. Violet and her friend Finch begin looking for clues. They find a notebook that says Finch had died in the Blue Hole, and they make it back to search for him. Eventually, Violet realizes that Finch had left her notes about where he had been, and she is able to solve the mystery. Despite the sadness of losing her beloved friend, Violet finds joy in figuring out what happened to Finch and begins to forgive herself.

While Violet is powerless during Finch's absence from school, she finds power in her honesty and vulnerability. Her parents oversimplify her outburst, but it is the truth that gives Violet strength. She also begins to consider her own desires and physical desires. The accident that caused her sister's death also leads to an encounter with an ex-boyfriend named Ryan Cross.

The Suicide Epidemic by Bradley Steffens

The US suicide rate has increased by 33 percent in just 10 years, and is now the second-leading cause of death for ten to 34-year-olds. This book explores the causes of this epidemic and its impact on the lives of those who are affected by it. It also provides information on the diagnostic rubrics and prevention practices.

Little & Lion by Brandy Colbert

Teens often feel alone when all of their friends go to sleep and the unknown beckons. But in the night, they can do anything they want - prom nights, ghost hunts, falling in love, and finding themselves.

When a Friend Dies by Marilyn E. Gootman

This updated third edition offers sensitive advice and real understanding to help teens cope with the loss of a friend. The death of a friend is a traumatic experience for anyone. It can trigger a wide range of emotions and can particularly affect teens. This guide will help teens to cope and find a new sense of purpose after the death of a close friend.

If you are a parent of a teen who has lost a friend, this book is a great resource for you. It is short and contains simple advice that can help teens cope with grief and find healing. The author, Marilyn Gootman, experienced the grief her children felt when their friend died, so she understands how difficult it can be for teenagers to cope with the loss of a friend.

Lisa Brooke-Taylor

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