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Table 1 Items from the World Health Organization Trial Registration Data Set

From: Reducing suicidal thoughts in the Australian general population through web-based self-help: study protocol for a randomized controlled trial

Data category Information
Primary registry and trial identifying number Australian New Zealand Clinical Trials Registry: ACTRN12613000410752
Date of registration in primary registry 15 April 2013
Secondary identifying numbers National Health and Medical Research Council project grant: GNT1046317
Universal Trial Number: U1111-1141-6595
Source(s) of monetary or material support National Health and Medical Research Council
Primary sponsor  
Secondary sponsor(s)  
Contact for public queries B.A.J. van Spijker
Contact for scientific queries B.A.J. van Spijker
Public title Healthy Thinking project: A randomized controlled trial of a web-based self-help program to reduce suicide ideation
Scientific title A randomized controlled trial comparing a web-based self-help program to reduce suicide ideation with an attention matched control program in community members with suicide ideation
Countries of recruitment Australia
Health condition(s) or problem(s) studied Suicidal thoughts
Intervention(s) Active comparator: ‘Living with Deadly Thoughts’ program
Control comparator: ‘Living Well’ program
Key inclusion and exclusion criteria Ages eligible for study: 18 to 65 years; Sexes eligible for study: both; Accepts healthy volunteers: no
Inclusion criteria: current suicidal thoughts
Exclusion criteria: no current suicidal thoughts; suicide attempt in the past month; diagnosis of a psychotic disorder
Study type Interventional
Allocation: randomized; Intervention model: parallel assignment; Masking: participants blinded
Primary purpose: prevention
Date of first enrollment 19 November 2013
Target sample size 570
Recruitment status Recruiting
Primary outcome Suicidal thoughts
Key secondary outcomes Depression, hopelessness, reasons for living, anxiety, panic, alcohol use, insomnia, rumination, thwarted belongingness, perceived burdensomeness, acquired capability, health and disability, health care utilization, health status, help seeking, evaluation and utility of website