b'seeking treatment. It is important that questions about the marks be non-threatening and emotionally neutral. Evasive responses from those engaging in self-injury are common. However, concern for their well-being is often what many who self-injure most need; persistent but neutral probing may eventually elicit honest responses. Resources: S.A.F.E. Alternatives, 1-800-366- 8288, selfinjury.com provides a thorough overview of how to find a therapist specifically trained to treat self-injury. The National Self-Harm Network (UK) is a key information resource for young people who self-harm, their friends and families, and for professionals working with them, thesite.org/healthandwellbeing/mentalhealth/selfharm Cornell University Research Program on Self-Injurious Behaviors, crpsib.com Understanding Self-Injurya Workbook for Adults. Connors, Robin and Kristy Trautmann. 1994. Written by Janis Whitlock, Research Scientist, Cornell Family Life Development CenterMental Health Concerns206'