COVID-19 – Some services may be closed or offering alternatives to face-to-face support.
Please contact them directly for updates or visit the organisation’s webpage.

 

Samaritans

 

Help for suicidal thoughts

If you feel like you want to die, it’s important to tell someone.

Call:

116 123 – 24/7

Email:

jo@samaritans.org

Mental Health
Urgent Response Line

0800 953 0110


If you need immediate help to stay safe, or are supporting someone who needs immediate help:

  • Call your GP – ask for an emergency appointment
  • Call 111 out of hours – they will help you find the support and help you need

If you have seriously harmed yourself – for example, by taking a drug overdose – call 999 for an ambulance or go straight to A&E. Or ask someone else to call 999 or take you to A&E.

For information on local crisis services, visit: https://www.lscft.nhs.uk/crisis

 

Staying
safe

This site offers ways to help keep people safer from thoughts of harm and suicide. It contains useful resources, including videos from people who have felt this way themselves.
 

Suicide
prevention
training

Free suicide prevention online training course from the Zero Suicide Alliance.

This 20 minute course teaches people how to recognise the warning signs and safeguard someone who may be thinking about suicide.

 

STI Symptom Checker


  • Unusual discharge
  • Pain, burning or increase in weeing
  • Rashes, lumps or blisters
  • Stinging, itching or tingling
  • Pain and/or bleeding during sex
  • Bleeding after sex

  • Pain in the testicles (balls)
  • Pain or tenderness in the lower tummy
  • Irregular bleeding
  • Strong, unpleasant smell from the vagina after sex
  • Painful swelling of penis, testicles or foreskin
  • Brown eggs on pubic or other body hair
  • No Symptoms

Get tested if you have any of these symptoms, a sexual partner has symptoms or you’re worried after having sex without a condom. Many STIs have no symptoms at all, like HIV. The only way to know for sure is to get tested.