Mental health support

Most of us will experience mental health problems at some point in our lives.

Mental health problems could be stress, anxiety, depression or something else – but the important thing to remember is you are not alone. Support is out there for you.

It’s also important to know how to stay mentally well, or where to find the resources that can help, as well as know how to refer people to services. We’ve gathered a number of resources below, both national and local. We are continually adding to this list.

Children and Young People


A free online mental health and wellbeing support service for children and young people has been launched in Hull, East Yorkshire and North Lincolnshire. People aged 11-25 can use Kooth to receive one-on-one online sessions with counsellors, peer-to-peer support and more. Click here to read more. 

#DontDoItAlone campaign for children and young people’s mental health

As a part of Children’s Mental Health Week 2021, Kooth launched their #DontDoItAlone campaign, designed to encourage open conversations around mental health so children and young people know they are not alone with their struggles. The campaign is specifically aimed at young people, with some of the biggest stars on social media in their new video.

Visit to watch the video, and for an overview of the campaign. You can also download bespoke materials for schools and practices in your area.

RDaSH eClinic (CAMHS) app

Young people in North Lincolnshire struggling with their emotional well-being can get personal, confidential advice from a health professional via their smartphone or computer. If they are aged 11 to 18, all they have to do is download the free RDaSH eClinic (CAMHS) app from Apple or Google Play and register their details.

The instant messaging app enables them to schedule an online e-clinic appointment with a Child and Adolescent Mental Health Service (CAMHS) worker, where they can have a ‘live’ chat about any mental health problems they are having.

Read more here.


The Haven

The Haven, located at Scunthorpe and District Mind Offices at Printer’s Yard in Fenton Street, is designed to help reduce the risk of mental health crisis by providing a safe space for people who urgently need to talk to someone. Click here to read more. 

Every Mind Matters

Every Mind Matters is here to help you manage and maintain your mental health, as good mental health makes such a difference. It helps us to relax more, achieve more and enjoy our lives more. Click here to read more.

Qwell for Men

Qwell for Men is a free online mental health and wellbeing support service for men. The service is available to men aged 18 and over, providing a safe and confidential space to share experiences and gain support from qualified professionals.

Visit Qwell for Men at

Every Mum Matters

The Every Mum Matters campaign is there to support new and expectant mums and their families to be able to recognise symptoms of perinatal mental health problems early and encourage them to seek help promptly. Click here to read more. 



The #TalkSuicide campaign is a suicide prevention campaign from the Humber Coast and Vale Health and Care Partnership. Click here to read more.

Together Service

The new service available to people across North and North East Lincolnshire and Hull and East Yorkshire helps support those who have been recently bereaved by a suspected suicide. Support can include CBT techniques, mindfulness guidance and talking and listening support. The service can also support with memory boxes, funeral planning and support, attending inquests and help with debts and finances. This service is offered to all ages and support will be tailored to each individual.  Referrals can be made through contacting 01482 240200 or email by You can also find information at


Free listening services

These services offer confidential advice from trained volunteers. You can talk about anything that’s troubling you, no matter how difficult:

If you’re under 19, you can also call 0800 1111 to talk to Childline. The number will not appear on your phone bill.


For mental health emergencies, call 999 or go to A&E now if:

  • someone’s life is at risk – for example, they have seriously injured themselves or taken an overdose
  • you do not feel you can keep yourself or someone else safe

A mental health emergency should be taken as seriously as a physical one. You will not be wasting anyone’s time.