Many young people feel conflicted about seeking support from their parents as they're also striving for independence.
That is how I found SF. If you are here, reading this, the chances are you are so tired of hurting, so exhausted by the relentless black hole of pain inside you that you are looking for a way, ANY way, to make it stop.
Painless suicide methods seem like the holy grail right now. I get it — believe me — I understand. The simple answer is no. I understand that your instinct now is to click off this page and keep looking, but STOP. Just stay a few minutes. We have thousands and thousands of members and each and every one of them knows what it feels like to want to fall asleep and never wake up.
To stop the pain — for it to be easy and peaceful and painless. For people under 40, that number goes up to The thoughts and feelings you are dealing with are not shameful or weak or wrong — but really wanting to die and really wanting to make the pain stop are not the same thing.
What About Pain Free Death? Most of all, despair lies. But you are wrong. There are especially no pain free ways to kill yourself. The pain can go away.
I felt alone and isolated and like there was nobody to talk to who could possibly understand. About all of it. To be able to think. To give yourself a chance. You Need to Talk to Someone There is no replacement for professional medical treatment.
It is hard, almost impossible, to say those things to people who know and care about you in real life. They get scared and hurt and suddenly you are not only dealing with your own pain, you are dealing with theirs as well.
For people who already have more pain than they can bear, that is not an option. I am not going to sit here and lie to you that it might. What talking does — in a peer to peer setting — is make you feel less alone.
Knowing that people understand and care, that even strangers who are in pain themselves care about you enough to listen and support you, can make you feel less isolated, remind you that you do not have to deal with this alone.
Write down how you feel. Engage with people who understand — as much as anyone can understand — how you feel. So instead of clicking off here and going back to Google in search of ways to die, stick around here.I have been gifted with many exceptional experiences since I was a toddler, before I had learned a spoken language.
This page contains a comprehensive list of IDPH’s forms and publications organized by topic. Please browse this collection of forms and publications. If you can not find the form or publication that you are looking for, type a search term into the search tool at the top of the page. Support-A-Soldier. is a (c)(3) charitible organization (my brother is a Board member) providing requested gear to U.S. soldiers at the “tip of the spear” in foreign deployments. I am profoundly reluctant to write this letter because I know there are those it will wound deeply. But I have also come to the conviction that I can no longer hide the .
When I felt very rejected, I became suicidal, with a plan, and was committed to a psychiatric institution for a few weeks. “Suicide is a permanent solution to a temporary problem.” ~ Phil Donahue Depression is a thousand knives continually cutting at the fabric of the heart.
It is the emotional wasteland of nothingness stretching mile after forsaken mile. This page contains a comprehensive list of IDPH’s forms and publications organized by topic. Please browse this collection of forms and publications. If you can not find the form or publication that you are looking for, type a search term into the search tool at the top of the page.
A short biography of Ian Curtis. Ian Kevin Curtis was born in Manchester on the 15th July , the son of Kevin and Doreen Curtis. The Curtis family then lived at Hurdsfield, just outside Macclesfield, where Ian attended the local primary school.
This was originally called “Dear Zuck (and Facebook Product Teams)” and is written as a letter to Mark Zuckerberg.
But it’s for all designers of social software. A few days ago, you. This meaningful book is a compilation of stories from a real family and community who were all affected by Garrett's choice on November 17, to take his life at the young age of 19, or others that didn't know Garrett but were impacted by suicide in their own life.