A 10-year-old child was found dead in his school in Wollongong, and a suicide note was found there.
In Wollongong, a 10-year-old Australian kid tragically passed away at his school.
The neighbourhood has been stunned by the discovery of a message at the scene of the death of a 10-year-old youngster. The boy looks to have killed himself.
On Wednesday, after the boy’s unconsciousness was discovered there, the primary school in the Illawarra region of New South Wales got a request for emergency assistance.
The 10-year-old student from Year 5 was unable to be revived.
According to The Daily Telegraph, emergency service personnel reportedly had trouble understanding what they had observed.
What was in the note discovered at the scene of a 10-year-old boy’s death?
A note discovered at the scene of a 10-year-old boy’s death implies he may have committed suicide, prompting a mental health advocate to call on the local community to provide support for one another.
A message was discovered at the scene, however the incident is not being looked at as suspicious.
“Following the loss, the school and the Catholic Education Office have been and will continue offering extensive support to the school community, including counselling for staff and children,” a spokesman for the Wollongong Catholic Education Diocese said.
How well we handle this crisis will depend on how much these communities—the school community and the surrounding communities—come together and don’t point the finger at one another, according to Professor Ian Hickie, executive director of the University of Sydney’s Brain and Mind Research Institute.
According to Hickie, the coronavirus pandemic had a significant negative influence on children’s mental health because millions of pupils were compelled to forgo social interactions with their peers in favour of taking their classes at home in an effort to stop the virus’ spread.
Pre-Covid, we were observing higher rates of psychological distress and self-harming behaviour in younger individuals and younger ages of onset, according to Hickie. She continued, “Then Covid came along and that’s been really tough for young people, particularly school age and early post-school years.”
“Then Covid came along, and that’s been incredibly hard for young people, especially those in school and the first years after graduation,”
Sometimes, all we need is to feel listened to. Whether over the phone or a coffee, voice memo or a parked-car vent session, make a world of difference to someone going through a tough time by allowing them the space to be truly heard.— Beyond Blue (@beyondblue) July 29, 2022
The good news, he continued, is that more people—the community, parents, schools, and the community at large—are conscious of the extent to which young people are struggling right now.
Professor Hickie asserts that Australians need to find a way to connect friends and family with nearby children.
On Wednesday, a 10-year-old kid at a primary school south of Wollongong passed away. A message found there indicates that the death is not suspicious. Emergency personnel found it difficult to process what they had seen. You can reach Lifeline at 13 11 14 or Beyond Blue at 1300 224 636 for support.
What happened exactly?
Unidentified year five student died on Wednesday at his school’s campus in New South Wales, south of Wollongong (10 August).
He passed away after paramedics tried desperately to revive him but regrettably were unsuccessful. The little boy’s death was not under any unusual circumstances, according to the police, and a note discovered at the site seems to indicate that he committed suicide.
It's okay to not be okay right now. We're here for you 💚— Samaritans (@samaritans) August 10, 2022
Although it’s unknown who discovered the boy when he was unconscious, it’s unlikely that any of his schoolmates or other students saw what happened.
In addition to providing counselling to emergency response personnel to assist them cope with the young boy’s passing, the Catholic Education Diocese of Wollongong has promised that staff and pupils would also receive support.
When someone you’re worried about doesn’t want to talk, it can be challenging to know how best to support them. Sometimes, it’s the simplest gestures to show you care, that make a world of difference. Here’s some advice on 10 ways to be there for someone when words aren’t enough.— Beyond Blue (@beyondblue) July 14, 2022
Following the passing, the school and the Catholic Education Office have been and will continue to offer the school community full support, including counselling for faculty and students.
The spokesman continued, “Local police and health services have significantly contributed, and there is ongoing cooperation with the Department of Education.”
In the wake of the tragedy, mental health advocate and former CEO of the Australian mental health organisation Beyondblue Ian Hickie asked the neighbourhood to attempt to come together.
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He said, “It’s really tough when tragedies happen and we need to support each other,” in a statement to The Saturday Telegraph.
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