LivingJobs with the highest suicide rates

Jobs with the highest suicide rates

Almost all jobs have a certain level of stress, this is clear. In some it is more pronounced than in others. The nerves caused by the unreasonable demands of the clients are one of the examples. Working for excessive hours and the emotional trauma that goes with it, too. Most people find their own unique way of managing and overcoming stress. However, others, for whatever circumstance, are unable to withstand the stress of work.


Year after year, both the dentist and the doctor remain among the occupations with the highest suicide rates. In the United States, it appears that jobs that require significant levels of skill, sacrifice, and education appear to be those with an above-average risk of suicide. Oddly enough, contrasting evidence has emerged from countries like Great Britain that the opposite trend is true: occupations that require less skill tend to have higher suicide rates.


In 2017, the jobs with the highest suicide rates were: doctors, dentists, police officers, veterinarians, financial services, realtors, electricians, lawyers, farmers and pharmacists.


Now, a recent report on suicide deaths by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) d e EE. UU. Suggests that men in fields related to construction and extraction represent the working line with the rate highest number of suicide deaths.


Stress management tips


We can all learn to manage stress and lead happier, healthier lives. The tips that can best come to us are: maintain a positive attitude, accept that there are events that we cannot control, be assertive instead of aggressive, accept feelings, opinions or beliefs instead of getting angry, being defensive or passive, learn and practice relaxation techniques; try meditation, yoga, or tai-chi to manage stress; exercising regularly, eating healthy and well-balanced meals, learning to manage time more effectively, setting limits appropriately, and learning to say no to requests that would create undue stress in our lives; take time out for hobbies, interests, and relaxation; get enough rest and sleep the recommended hours; not relying on alcohol, drugs, or compulsive behaviors to reduce stress; seek social support; seek treatment with a psychologist or other mental health professional trained in stress management to deal with the stress in our lives …


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