Losing a patient to suicide is one of the most taxing emotional issues psychiatrists, psychiatry trainees, and other mental health workers ever face. Balon (1) noted that “we find it emotionally more tolerable to see our patients dying of cancer than of suicide.” Some psychiatrists reported stress levels in the weeks after a patient’s suicide comparable to levels reported in people seeking treatment after the death of a parent (2). Younger, less-experienced clinicians are more affected by patient suicide than older clinicians (2), and the psychological impact of patient suicide may be especially pronounced in trainees (3). The most junior psychiatry trainees often care for the most challenging patients in minimally-structured settings (3). Poor outcomes may have profound effects on the trainee’s developing sense of self and may trigger feelings of personal failure. Reactions such as shock and disbelief, self-appraisal, and working through to a resolution have been described (4), as have feelings of shame, guilt, isolation, anger, abandonment, and fear of litigation (5). Despite patients’ suicide being an “occupational risk” for anyone caring for severely ill psychiatric patients, most training programs provide relatively little educational attention on helping trainees learn about and cope with the completed suicide of one of their patients (4, 6–8). Furthermore, a national survey of chief residents of psychiatry residency programs identified lack of audio or video teaching materials as common barriers to education on suicide care (9). In an effort to fill this important training gap, we have developed an interactive curriculum to help psychiatrists, psychiatry trainees, and training programs cope with patient suicide. We developed a DVD, “Collateral Damages,” that provides multimodal teaching materials to educate, inform, and, most important, stimulate discussion in the aftermath of patient suicide.