Is QPR the strategy to help those on the edge of suicide?

4 thoughts on “Is QPR the strategy to help those on the edge of suicide?”

  1. This sounds like a fairly solid strategy! With two boys, one tween and one teen, I am always looking and listening and ready to talk. Sadly, in our area suicide seems to be happening regularly. It is hard to navigate through these years.

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  2. I’ve been having crazy suicidal thoughts recently and I don’t know how to explain how or why, I just know that if it gets worse I’ll seriously need to go to therapy. I did a post about it just writing my feelings and honestly it was so scary seeing it all written down it felt so real

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  3. At first I wondered what Queens Park Rangers has to do with mental health, but it turned out it wasn’t the British football team they were referring to.

    It’s a shame that teachers have to screen for mental health issues and be on the look out for signs of domestic abuse. But the issue is so common that they have to, unfortunately. If this kind of training helps them do that, then it can only be a good thing.

    I was suicidal by the time I was 8 yers old, and no one cared. All I got was a teacher that enjoyed beating me in front of my class mates, or other school staff turning a blind eye to the racist abuse I suffered. I would have much preferred the this QPR alternative to what I got

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