Data for: Distinguishing those with current, past, and no history of Non-Suicidal Self-Injury: Shame, social comparison and self-concept integration

Published: 21 December 2018| Version 1 | DOI: 10.17632/5t6273h8sx.1
Peter Taylor


Objective: Non-Suicidal Self-Injury (NSSI) can have a major impact on the lives of individuals and those around them. The way in which a person feels about and perceives themselves (i.e. self-concept) appears central to understanding NSSI. The current study investigates three variables linked to self-concept: shame, social comparison, self-concept integration. We examine how well these variables differentiate those who have stopped NSSI, those with current NSSI, and those who have never engaged NSSI. Design: Cross-sectional. Method: Individuals reporting NSSI in the past year (n = 51), individuals with a history of NSSI but none in the past year (n = 44), and individuals with no history of NSSI (n = 110) were compared on measures of shame, social comparison, and self-concept integration.



Clinical Psychology