It’s scary, sometimes, looking at the keyword searches that come to my blog. Sometimes, I would like to ignore them. I can’t. It shows me what posts are bringing people to my blog. I’ve posted about some of the keyword searches that have brought someone to my blog. This one is I Want To Kill Myself and My Son. I couldn’t let it pass without writing something. I am not familiar with suicide, but I found a couple of websites with information that I wanted to pass on.
For I Want To Kill Myself Suicide Help Information
If you are not in immediate danger because of thoughts of suicide, but need someone to talk with about your suicidal feelings, please do not hesitate to call one of the following national suicide prevention lines:
Suicide Prevention Lines
You may call these suicide prevention numbers from anywhere in the United States, 24 hours a day. People are waiting to help you. Call a suicide prevention number right now if you need to. And always remember that it is never okay to act on your thoughts of suicide. Never. Again, call a suicide prevention number now if you need to.
Never act on your thoughts of suicide.
Extensive suicide prevention hotline numbers, categorized by country or state, can be found on the
Suicide Prevention Hotlinespages of this web site. Go to the Suicide Prevention Hotlinesindex page now if you need to. – Suicide.org
More Suicide Support Information:
But there are people out there who can be with you in this horrible time, and will not judge you, or argue with you, or send you to a hospital, or try to talk you out of how badly you feel. They will simply care for you. Find one of them. Now. Use your 24 hours, or your week, and tell someone what’s going on with you. It is okay to ask for help. Try:
- Send an anonymous e-mail to The Samaritans
- Call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255 (TTY:1-800-799-4TTY)
- (In Australia, call Lifeline Australia at telephone: 13 11 14
- Teenagers, call Covenant House NineLine, 1-800-999-9999
- Look in the front of your phone book for a crisis line
- Call a psychotherapist
- Carefully choose a friend or a minister or rabbi, someone who is likely to listen – Metanoia