“We just thought he was OK,” she says. “I can’t emphasize enough. If you knew Chester, you would know that he was in a good place, in such a good place.”
“I always thought, ‘Who am I to complain? Yes, I was trapped in a room, yes, it was scary, yes, I saw horrible things. But who am I to complain?'” a Columbine survivor said.
With a single session costing as much as $300 in some cities, mental health care can feel more like a privilege than a right. We asked practitioners and patients alike for tips on how to make it work.
“Now, I feared that I was experiencing a bystander effect for the modern age.”
Facebook is lifting the lid on a host of new suicide prevention tools today
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