People, businesses and public bodies in Scotland are being urged to focus this year on having more conversations about mental health.
Figures from one Scottish charity show only a quarter of people would speak out if they were struggling, while only 40% would raise concerns about their mental health with their boss.
Only one third of Scots surveyed by See Me say they would tell someone if they had a diagnosed mental health condition.
Jenn Barnes, 31, lost her brother Calum to suicide in 2017, and has struggled with her own mental health problems.
She said: "I‘ve had personal experience of struggling with my mental health for a number of different reasons and there are times where I feel like I’m not coping well with life.
"I kept everything bottled up for so long that I was at breaking point.
"I didn’t want to be here and thought life would be better off without me in it.
"It ended up with me having an episode in a shop where I broke down on the floor in tears.
"I was then taken to hospital. I told my mum and dad what I had been feeling and they got my friends involved.
"If I hadn’t spoken to them I might not be here today, things were really bad.
"On the outside I was happy go lucky, but I don’t think anyone knew how I was feeling.
"After I was in hospital I had two close friends that I confided in.
"They probably had no idea what to do.
"But they just asked how I was and listened.
"Once I started to talk about how I was feeling, it was like a flood of everything that poured out.
"They were really good at listening and that’s what I needed."