Objectives: *Recognize the impact of Suicide and distinguish between myths and facts; * Examine Motivational Interviewing theory and apply MI communication skills in suicide prevention; *Examine Recovery Oriented practice and employ these principles in suicide prevention; *Debate identifying risk factors, warning signs, protective factors versus identifying life stressors in suicide prevention and review recent research; *Recognise CALM model of intervention; *Practice OARS skills to connect with person at risk; *Practice how to ask about suicide and discuss stigma associated with concept of suicide; *Demonstrate ability to actively listen, resist the righting reflex and acknowledge grief and loss; *Develop strategies to identify hope and apply these to evoke change to support ambivalence; *Practice skills to link doubt / hope to safety planning and test whether recovery-oriented principles apply; *Initiate a safety plan and identify individual’s capacity and barriers; *Analyse a demonstration of CALM model of suicide intervention / prevention; *Practice CALM model of suicide intervention / prevention and debate strengths and weaknesses; *Develop a referral databased of different / relevant support services to refer to for suicide prevention.; *Recognise the difference between burnout, compassion fatigue, vicarious trauma and moral injury; *Formulate self care plan. Outline: Recognise the five signs of suicide; make a positive connection; hold the space and deeply listen; develop a plan for strength and safety. Brief Summary: CALM is a one-day workshop that teaches four key actions: Connect-Ask-Listen-Monitor to build confidence, knowledge and skills that will enable participants to start a positive, and potentially life-saving conversation about suicide. CALM equips and empowers participants to recognise and respond to suicide risk, to ask about suicide, and to support someone through stages of positive intervention, the development of a safety plan, and linking to services for further support.