top of page


Webinar Volume 6:

Suicidal Ideation & Prevention

Sally Martin Play Button.jpg

This activity has been accredited with the RACGP for 2 CPD points (previously known as Category 2 points). It has also been accredited with ACRRM for 1 PDP Educational Activity. Activity No.: 190747. A certificate is available for download on completion of all activities in the course.


CLICK HERE to enroll in the course for free (you will need your AHPRA MED number and RACGP number).

ACRRM Logo (1).jpg

Are you a member of the Australian College of Rural and Remote Medicine?

This activity is also eligible for ACRRM professional development points.

Fill in your details below and we will send you the link to that portal.


Thank You! Our staff will email you a link to the accredited portal. 

Webinar Volume 6:

Suicidal Ideation & Prevention

Suicide has a devastating impact on families, friends and whole communities. General Practitioners are often on the front lines when it comes to helping individuals struggling with suicidal thoughts and ideations.


Each year over 65,000 Australians attempt suicide and more than 3,000 die as a result of suicide. Suicide is the leading cause of death for Australians between the ages of 15 and 44. Understanding suicide and the treatment options available are critical.


This webinar will go into detail about how to recognise someone at in increased risk of suicide, what options are available and the strategies GPs can use to help those impacted by suicidal ideation, thoughts and behaviours.


The discussion is presented by ProCare Mental Health Services, a not for profit organisation based in Waratah NSW.  ProCare’s clinicians work with GPs to provide counselling, psychology, and psychiatry consultations.  Additionally, they provide the free “GP Psychiatry Support Line” service (1800 16 17 18) which is an initiative funded by 6 Primary Health Networks in NSW.


This video features Dr Martin Cohen and Dr Sally Lambert

Dr Martin Cohen


Professor Martin Cohen completed his training in Medicine at The University of Sydney in 1996 and became a Fellow of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists in 2002. He won the Dissertation Prize in 2002, awarded by the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists, for his work in better understanding the link between cannabis and mental illness.​


He has over 20 years of clinical experience and extensive research experience in the fields of medical education, brain imaging and mental illness, population studies, and clinical research. He has published over 70 articles in scientific journals and presented papers at international conferences, as an invited speaker or as part of the scientific program.

His passion for serving the needs of the community to provide the highest quality mental health services have been demonstrated in his previous roles as RANZCP Director of Specialist Training and Executive Director of Hunter New England Mental Health Services. He is a conjoint Associate Professor at the University of Newcastle and a Director on the Boards of Hunter New England Health and the Hunter Medical Research Institute.  His most recent appointment as Deputy Commissioner for the Mental Health Commission of NSW underpins his passion for advocacy and care for people with mental illness.


Dr Sally Lambert


Dr. Lambert is a medical doctor and completed her medical training at the University of Newcastle. She is Fellow of the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists and is trained as a General Adult Psychiatrist. Dr. Sally Lambert is a consultant psychiatrist with specialist qualifications in General Adult Psychiatry.

Dr. Lambert provides assessment and treatment services for Anxiety disorders, Mood disorders, Drug and Alcohol issues, Psychotic disorders and Personality Disorders. Dr. Lambert primarily sees adult patients at Lakeside Clinic but she also has to admit privileges to Lakeside Clinic at Warners Bay Private Hospital, where Dr. Lambert is a Visiting Psychiatrist.

Sally Headshot.jpg
bottom of page