Many Americans are increasingly aware of suicide rates, but the data is sparse, and the public still lacks understanding of the reasons why.

This week, a study published in the journal PLoS One suggests that urbanization may be at least partially responsible.

The researchers looked at the suicide rate for metropolitan areas with populations of over 300,000 people, and found that the number of suicide attempts has increased significantly over the last two decades.

Suicide rates are rising at the same time that the US is moving toward a more urban, affluent lifestyle.

Cities may have been designed to handle this by putting more people in areas with more residents and making them less vulnerable to the effects of climate change.

In other words, cities should be built to keep populations healthy.

But cities are not always built to accommodate people living in rural environments, as a recent study in the Journal of Epidemiology and Community Health found.

In rural communities, for example, people living on their own land may have a higher risk of suicide than people who live in cities, even if they live in different regions of the country.

Cities have historically been built for different purposes.

Rural communities were designed to serve as havens for individuals living in poverty, to help them escape poverty.

In urban settings, they were designed for a more affluent and more productive lifestyle, where residents could work for less.

The same was true of cities during the 19th and early 20th centuries, and they continue to be built for those purposes today.

In cities, people often live in close proximity to one another and are not likely to be exposed to other people’s problems, so the risk of a suicide attempt is lower.

For example, in the study, the researchers found that in metropolitan areas where there were fewer than 10 suicide attempts, the suicide risk for people living within 100 meters of the site of the suicide attempt was significantly lower.

The authors note that there are different reasons for this: in rural areas, there may be more barriers to access to resources, such as poverty and limited access to health care, and so the suicide risks are higher.

However, the authors write, the reason for the increase in suicide risk is likely related to people living close to one’s home, because they have fewer resources to take care of themselves.

As cities get larger, it will become increasingly difficult for them to adequately care for the elderly, the disabled, and those living with HIV/AIDS.

They also note that the suicide rates increase as urban centers get larger.

The reason for this is not yet clear, but a major factor could be the introduction of new medication-assisted treatments, which many urban centers have.

If that happens, the risk for suicide increases.

There is a need for more research on how the suicide prevention strategies are being implemented, and to better understand the relationship between urbanization and suicide rates.

In addition to these urban suicide prevention efforts, there are other factors that contribute to suicide.

Many urban areas have a high rate of substance abuse.

People who abuse drugs and alcohol tend to have a lower risk of dying by suicide than those who do not.

And in some parts of the US, people with mental illness are much more likely to die by suicide.

It’s also important to keep in mind that these factors are not mutually exclusive.

Suicide is a preventable and treatable disease.

People with mental illnesses have lower risk factors, such, higher socioeconomic status, and less education.

If people who have higher levels of mental illness had access to treatment earlier in life, it may have prevented a higher suicide rate.

It may also have helped people to stop taking drugs and other substances, as they were able to better control their symptoms.

There are many other factors, including the fact that there is a lack of adequate mental health services in many urban areas, which can make it difficult for people with untreated mental illness to get treatment and access the help they need.