I don't want you to feel like that.
In O'Connor's video (below), she laments her loneliness.
Following the video, fans rushed to support the singer. "And on behalf of all artists who have been f***ed by managers like you, and are dead, I will be laughing as you are sent down".
"I just saw the video of you and I don't want you to feel like that", she continues.
O'Connor posted a troublesome Facebook video on August 3 from a New Jersey motel, chronicling her depression and the stigma associated with it.
After O'Connor posted the video on Facebook, another post was issued on her Facebook account, letting fans know that O'Connor was "safe, and she is not suicidal" and "receiving the best of care".
Sinead has fired some emotional accusations at her ex-manager. "Mental illness is a bit like drugs". And just as she fought against child abuse in the church, she will fight with the same strength against the stigma of mental illness, even while putting her own neck on the line. Despite her own heartbreak, she is always concerned about the suffering of others and how she can use her voice to help them. Sinead herself said: "If not for Jazz Foundation I wouldn't have made it".
"I'm fighting, fighting, fighting, fighting, like all the millions and millions that I know I'm one of, to stay alive everyday, which I'm doing because I love the people that are doing this to me", she said. But she also wrote that doctors were keeping her for observation: she was "back on depression meds and also meds for PTSD" (Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder.) She then thanked her "loving followers who have saved my life and lifted my spirits so much in the last two years". At this time, we are all focused on her health and wellness.