Julie Goldstein Grumet, PhD, is a clinical psychologist and public health professional with extensive experience in the suicide prevention field. Currently, she is director of health and behavioral health initiatives for the Suicide Prevention Resource Center.
A dedicated advocate of improving care and outcomes for individuals at risk for suicide, Goldstein Grumet has directed programs that build local capacity, address disparities in care, and support federal suicide prevention grantees. Her work has helped improve mental health care in multiple settings, including outpatient behavioral health clinics, inpatient psychiatric facilities, emergency departments, and urban schools.
Goldstein Grumet frequently comments on suicide prevention research, initiatives, and best practices, and she has been quoted in the Washington Post and the Orlando Sentinel. She earned a PhD in clinical psychology from George Washington University.
“A comprehensive public health approach to suicide prevention is critical for reducing youth suicide in the U.S.”
“Questions After Student Fatally Shot Self”
Orlando Sentinel, August 11, 2015
“Understanding Suicide, Which is Surprisingly Common in Spring”
Washington Post, April 7, 2014
“New Reported Successes in Efforts to Reduce Suicide Rates”
The Diane Rehm Show, December 17, 2015
Weist, M. D., Burke, R. W., Paternite, C. E., Flaspohler, P. D., Goldstein Grumet, J., & Bryant, Y. (2011). Promoting school mental health. In K. Hennessy & B. Levin (Eds.), Mental health services: A public health perspective. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.
This resource library is a collection of readings, tools, videos, and webinars to help users understand and implement the Zero Suicide Initiative.
This online toolkit supports the implementation of the Zero Suicide Initiative in health and behavioral health care settings.