You don't have to suffer alone.
To mark World Mental Health Day, see how reaching out to a Premier League club near you can help turn your life around.
Our clubs and players work in their local communities every day, all year round, to promote social wellbeing and help to make a difference.
Here are just a few of their stories.
Ryan had dreams of becoming a footballer before he began to suffer from poor mental health six years ago.
"My mental health took over me," he says. "You don't feel on this planet when you're having an episode. Voice hearing, hallucinations, I just wanted to die."
But thanks to Everton in the Community's Imagine Your Goals programme, Ryan finally feels like he belongs again.
Mental health affects anyone of all ages.
To help men and women over 50 who have no one else to support them, the Chelsea Foundation put on walking football sessions to bring together those in need and create brand new families.
"My wife and kids moved away for work so I was on my own for the first time in 30 years," says Ken. "I was suffering from depression when I started. But it's cured it. It is absolutely amazing. I really, genuinely look forward to it every week."
Timm Klose is a Premier League footballer. But behind the smile was a man suffering on the inside.
"I thought if I say I'm weak it makes me look bad," he says. "But all of a sudden I started to reach out for help and now I talk every week."
The Norwich star sat down to discuss how opening up can be the start of the road to recovery.
"I've been in some very dark places..."— Wolves (@Wolves) October 10, 2019
On #WorldMentalHealthDay we look back at @MattMurray20's #OldGoldClub episode when he spoke candidly about his own mental health.
It's okay to talk. #WMHD2019
“The football club play a big part.”@AllanSmart7 knows the important role your local community can have on #WorldMentalHealthDay— Watford Football Club (@WatfordFC) October 10, 2019
Check out one of @WFCTrust's brilliant programmes!#ItsOkNotToBeOk pic.twitter.com/QmPWcVTzFW
🗣 Talking about mental health is difficult. That's why @PalaceForLife's Team Mates programme has been created to encourage young south Londoners to talk more openly about their feelings.#CPFC | #WorldMentalHealthDay— Crystal Palace F.C. (@CPFC) October 10, 2019
Mental health problems can affect anyone, any day of the year. If you or someone you know are having thoughts and feelings that are making day-to-day life difficult, it’s always OK to ask for help.