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  • There is a little known field of psychology dealing HSP's or highly sensitive people. You might want to look into this. If you fit into this category then you can take steps to take care of yourself. Good luck.
  • tell your doctor he might give you more meds thats what my brother had to do and he is fine now
  • Yeah, you may just need your meds adjusted by your doctor. Please call him, NOW! But, in the meantime, I'm sure you already know some of your local suicide "hotlines" ... don't be afraid to call and talk to someone again. Having dealt with this, this is not an "out of the ordinary" experience. There will be great days, good days, bad days, and there will still be some horrible days. That you recognize this is a GOOD thing. It means that you can take steps to "nip it in the bud", so-to-speak. Please call your doctor and your self-help numbers, and stay on top of it!
  • Disturbed, there could be many reasons you are feeling that way. Sometimes even being on medication you have chemical changes in the brain and the medication that did work no longer works. If you can please talk to your mom or dad and go for a medication review. Some medications can actually cause suicidal thoughts suddenly. We are here for you.
  • I dont know why you feel like taking your life,but dont! Go to your nearest emergency room and tell them whats wrong.Tell them you take meds that dont work and you need help they will place you in a inpatient facility where you can get alot more help day to day.
  • The first thing is to remember that this feeling WILL pass if you wait. It may pop up again and again... but it will pass again and again. It has been suggested in many articles that feeling suicidal can be exacerbated by not having enough activities to keep you busy. These can range from taking up a hobby, such as woodworking or clay sculpting, or taking classes at the local college in subjects you are interested in. Other activities include biking, gym exercises, swimming, or hiking. Try doing volunteer work at your local food bank or animal shelter. tips and ideas from the "How to Articles" at the bottom of this page: Call a friend or family member. Tell him or her how you are feeling and that you need someone to talk to and, if possible, to come over and be with you. Find a self-help group that deals with depression. Be gentle with yourself. Remember, you are not alone. Many people suffer from depression. Look in your local telephone book in the community service pages under Mental Health and Crisis Intervention and make an appointment. Do something that will help you feel better for a little while. For example: take a hot bath, go for a walk, watch TV, rent a funny movie, listen to music, cook a nice meal, sleep, pray, read a good book, surf the net. The chemical/biological balances get off now and then and can help fuel these self destructive thoughts. So go to the drug store or health food store and ask for something natural to elevate your mood, or drink your favorite juice concoction. (Ice cream in a blender with orange juice, or strawberry jam). Meditate and relax often. Find peace through nature, religion, spirituality or whatever works for you. Change your eating habits. An occasional treat isn't going to hurt you, but make sure your diet is based on fresh fruits and vegetables, protein, milk products, quality fats and complex carbohydrates. A balanced diet keeps the nutrients in your body balanced, which helps ward off depression. Try to identify any things or situations that seem to trigger or worsen your feelings. Try to minimize these triggers as much as possible. 5 Write in a journal. Journaling helps you to keep track of how you’re feeling from day to day and record any triggers that make your depression worse as well as any ways you’ve found to help you better cope with your depression. You can write down anything you’re not comfortable talking about with someone else.
  • Lots of hugs and lots of people pulling for you Disturbed; hang in there and get to the ER, they may be able to page your doctor. They can help you though this. They may need to review your meds; these things happen to us sometimes but they can be put back on track. Setbacks happen sometimes the meds do it or something that you came in contact with didn't interact well; just know that it can be made right.
  • just talk to a counselor if you feel that way

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