I Landed in the ER after watching ’13 Reasons Why’

Four days ago I finished watching the Netflix series ‘13 Reasons Why’ and drafted an opinion piece which I published Monday morning. The show rocked me to my core. So much so, that I landed in the Emergency Room of my local hospital. This is the story of how and why that happened.

emergency room after 13 Reasons WhyI live with type 1 bipolar disorder. For those who aren’t aware of the various types of bipolar disorder, Bipolar Hope Magazine is an amazing resource and they have an informative section on their website which describes the types of bipolar and different symptoms. In a nutshell, my type of bipolar disorder means that I lean towards the manic side of the condition. If I’m not careful to protect my sleep, I could find myself launching into a manic episode. It doesn’t happen overnight, rather, over the course of several nights of getting little to no sleep.

As I mentioned in my opinion piece, I put my mental health at risk by choosing to watch the show. I didn’t know how risky it was to begin watching the show because I’ve been mentally healthy for the past 7 years. The last time I was hospitalized for a manic episode was, ironically, exactly seven years ago this month, when I was 5 weeks pregnant with my second child. I thought since I had been so stable for so long, it couldn’t possibly be that risky to watch a few episodes.

I was wrong.

I started watching the show Friday evening, and got through four episodes (binging) before forcing myself to shut it off so that I could get some sleep before flying to Cedar Rapids, Iowa for my nonprofit’s show the following night. Our Iowa Corridor This Is My Brave show was incredibly moving and inspiring, as all of our shows are, and I was so excited to get to spend time with the show’s producers and cast members afterwards. We went out to a local bar and played Cards Against Humanity while eating and hanging out. I had a blast. But unfortunately didn’t get to sleep until 2am EST, and awoke at 6am Sunday morning. I usually sleep well when I’m on the road, but I had so much on my mind having started watching the show the night before and wanting to continue watching.

I pushed play on episode 5 shortly after waking up, and was able to finish the series in the airport on my way home on Sunday. I was furious by the time I finished, and reached out to several of my friends via text to see if they had watched and to get their thoughts. Everyone seemed to have similar feelings, but slightly different reactions. Overall, the few people I was able to connect with directly were shook up by the show, but were glad it was out and was opening the eyes of the public.

At that point I began thinking about those in my circles who were already vulnerable, sensitive. How would they take it if they had watched? How would teenagers react to the show? Especially if they didn’t have solid support systems in place, if they were already in a tough place, if they didn’t have the energy or resources to access proper mental healthcare.  

I landed around 8:30pm and grabbed an Uber home. I normally enjoy chatting with the driver, but on this particular ride I needed to connect with one of my close friends. I called my This Is My Brave Co-Founder Anne Marie Ames. She and I have been friends for four years, and I needed to tell her how the show affected me. We talked the entire ride home, and agreed to catch up again during the week.

My husband had let our kids stay up late so they could see me, so I hugged and kissed my little people and got them tucked in by 9pm. My husband knew how I was feeling because I had called him from the airport, and he knew that I wasn’t sleeping well. The plan at that point was to focus on sleep all week, make it a priority again. On the flight home from Chicago I had jotted down my feelings and initial reaction to ‘13 Reasons Why’, and I told him I felt that if I was able to get them organized into a piece that made sense, I’d likely sleep better. I started pulling my thoughts together, tapping away at my laptop, and he went up to bed.

I crawled into bed around midnight, as it had taken me longer than I had hoped to draft my reaction. But I did feel better once I got it out, so I was hopeful I’d be able to get some quality sleep.

Only, instead of crashing and sleeping hard, my sleep was broken and riddled with nightmares. I woke at 5:30am, and since my husband was already downstairs doing his normal early morning workout in the basement, I grabbed and pen and paper and let my feelings flow again. I shot off a draft of my revised piece to two friends and by then it was time to wake the kids and get them off to school.

I recognized my symptoms of hypomania and immediately told my husband that I was going to call my psychiatrist at 8:30am when they opened to get an appointment. He said that he thought that was a good idea and off my family went to work and school. I normally find relief in the calm of the morning once the house is quiet and I’m on my own. But instead I found myself feeling that familiar current of mania beginning to rush through my blood and anxiety creeping in.

I still hoped I could relieve some of these symptoms by publishing my reaction to the show. I felt a little better after hitting Publish on Medium, but things escalated quickly from there.

I picked up my kids from school and took them out for frozen yogurt, one of our favorite treats. I hadn’t seen them all weekend, so it was fun to catch up. As we were sitting there, Kelly, my best friend from college called to see how our Cedar Rapids event had gone. I told her it was amazing, as all our events are, but that I had a lot on my mind. She caught on immediately that I wasn’t in a good place, probably based on the tone of my voice, but I told her I couldn’t talk because of where we were and the kids were with me. She offered to pick up the groceries I said I’d be running out for later that evening, so that I could head to bed early instead. She agreed to meet me back at my place in ½ hour.

{One of the things Kelly asked was critical for her to know how I was doing mentally, and she knows this from being there when my very first manic episode came on back in December of 2005. She asked me where I was on a 10-point scale. I was at a 6-7.}

When a person with type 1 bipolar is at a 6-7, it means that they’re in a hypo-manic state. A person can very quickly go from a 6-7 to a 9-10, meaning they need to be admitted to a psychiatric hospital, if things aren’t addressed in an urgent manner.

Once we were home, I did my best to summarize for Kel why the show 13 Reasons Why’ affected me so deeply. She’s a teacher, and hadn’t heard of the show, but when I told her how I had met a friend of mine for coffee that afternoon, she had a better understanding. The friend I met up with had been directly impacted by suicide, as her son Jay took his life last year, and now the family is pursuing a lawsuit because Jay’s guidance counselor had been alerted by a friend three weeks before he took his own life. The counselor had neglected to contact Jay’s parents. You can read about it in the Washington Post.

Little did I know, Kelly had already set an emergency intervention plan into place, even though she may not have noticed it at the time. While she was picking up the groceries for me, she called my husband and let him know that she was concerned about me. She also texted another one of our close friends from college who had a friend who was a pharmacist. (What can I say? It takes a village.)

When Ben got home, he found the kids happily playing video games, while Kelly and I were sitting in the dining room trying to figure out a plan. I needed Ambien to ensure that I got a solid night’s sleep. The only problem was that I hadn’t used a sleep medication in seven years, so we didn’t have anything (expired or otherwise) in the house. We called my psychiatrist’s office to see if we could get through to an after-hours line. We left a message for my doctor’s medical assistant, but by then it was already 6pm and we were running out of time. We called my regular pharmacy, but my psychiatric medication info was out of date. (Side note: I use a mail-order pharmacy to fulfill my regular mood stabilizer prescription which I’ve been on for the past 7 years at the same dose.) The pharmacist at my regular pharmacy recommended an over-the-counter sleep aid, but we weren’t convinced that would work for me given my level of hypomania.

Our friend who is the pharmacist (in California) communicated by text that if I didn’t have Ambien on hand at home, I would need to go to the Emergency Room to get a prescription for it, and that was what she recommended given my symptoms. I argued it was overreacting, but based on my experience living with this condition for eleven years now, and my past 4 psychiatric hospitalizations for mania, I also knew she was right.

Kelly offered to drive me to the hospital while Ben held down the fort at home. I resisted at first, as it seemed dramatic and unnecessary. I wanted to just get an OTC sleep med, and said we could get Ambien the next day from my psychiatrist. But looking back now, it’s a good thing I didn’t resist as I could have ended up in handcuffs again, being carted off to the Emergency Room and then the psychiatric hospital. I didn’t want my kids to have to see that happen, so I happily went along with the intervention plan. 

We joked on the drive over about how efficient my intervention team was and how I was voting her President of the team based on her stellar performance. (In college, Kelly was President of the water polo team and I was Vice President, so it seemed fitting.) We were immediately admitted to the ER, the intake nurse took my vitals, and I was sent back to a triage room with a bed. By that point I had called my parents to let them know what was going on, letting them know the plan and that we had everything under control. They were worried but relieved, and asked that I keep them posted.

The ER doc was really great, and got us in and out quickly with a script for the Ambien that hopefully would do the trick and get me through until I saw my psychiatrist on Wednesday. Ben had called his mom and she was already at our house by the time I was getting my discharge papers, and he met us at the hospital right as I was released so that he could drive me to get my script and Kelly could head home to her family.

Ben’s mom got the kids in bed as I called my parents to update them once we got home around 8:30pm. I ate a little something for dinner, and was crawling into bed by 9:30, ready to let the meds do their trick and lull me into a deep sleep.

Only it didn’t exactly work as planned.

I slept from 10pm until I woke at 1:30am, unable to get back to sleep. Hypomania/mania has a way of doing that to a person. I woke my husband and told him I couldn’t sleep, so I took another dose of the sleep med. I woke groggy at 6am Tuesday morning. Concerned that I had to take two doses, when in the past one dose had worked for me, we called to bump up my psychiatrist appointment, and luckily she had a slot in her schedule for Tuesday afternoon.

My husband was able to take time off from work to drive me to my psychiatrist appointment. We filled her in on everything that had happened, and made a new plan including medication changes. She provided us with her emergency contact info in case we needed it, and answered all our questions. We were in and out in an hour total. My mother-in-law was able to help us with our kids while my husband went back to work for the afternoon and I went to run a few necessary errands, including picking up my new prescription. My therapist (who I haven’t seen since December, because I’ve been “busy”), has an awesome online scheduling tool for current clients. I grabbed one of her only two open appointment slots for Thursday.

Tuesday night we followed the plan. It was extremely difficult to get out of bed Wednesday morning due to the side effects of the medication changes. I haven’t had trouble getting out of bed because of my mental illness for so many years that I forgot what it felt like. It’s hell.

My anxiety has returned due to this “almost-episode,” which is totally normal. It’s just been so long since I’ve felt it that it’s been a little overwhelming. Uncomfortable, yes. Manageable, yes. Especially when I have such an incredible support system and so many resources at my fingertips.

I may have been able to stay mentally healthy for seven years, and yes, that’s a long streak. But if this week has taught me anything it’s that I’m not immune to relapses. I live with type 1 bipolar disorder and I’ll always have it. Like any other chronic condition, it’s lifelong. I’ll continue to kick bipolar’s ass, I know I will. I’m even a little grateful for this week’s experience because I had been feeling like a bit of an imposter lately, having not felt symptoms for so long and getting to do this nonprofit work where I hear stories of individuals overcoming mental illness every week. I’ll forever be a member of the club, my tribe, as I call it. And together we’re ending the stigma surrounding mental health disorders. One true story at a time.


About a year ago, I wrote a guest post for a website called OC87Recovery Diaries, and in it, I stated that we didn’t have a plan. The reason I’m publishing this post is not to highlight how fortunate I am, but to point out how I almost landed in a psychiatric hospital this week, but didn’t, because we had a plan. It may not have been a formal, executed WRAP (Wellness Recovery Action Plan), but it was darn near close, and it worked.

If you or someone you love lives with a mental illness, it’s important to have a plan. And if you’re in a tough place right now – here are some things I find helpful:

  • Know your local and national mental health resources, including the crisis hotlines. This Is My Brave’s Resources page is a great place to look, or even just Google it and keep that info handy.
  • Make sure you know how to contact your psychiatrist after-hours in case of emergency.
  • Keep a journal that lists the meds you’re currently taking and what’s working for you. Allow those closest to you to have access to this in case of emergency.
  • Don’t be afraid to be completely honest about how you’re feeling. Feeling overwhelmed, triggered, fragile, etc., and sharing your feelings with those you trust is NOT weakness. In fact, it’s the complete opposite. It’s brave to allow yourself to be that vulnerable and it leads to deeper, more close-knit relationships with the people you love.
  • Don’t lose sight of self-care. We often get so wrapped up in our day-to-day lives that we forget to take time out for ourselves, and being too “busy” can lead to burn-out and mental health issues.


  1. This is a great reminder post, thanks for that. It is so easy, when you are sailing along for awhile that you can forget you even have this illness, until it unexpectedly rears its ugly head!
    one of the parts I have trouble with is triggers. For instance, in your case did the binge watching trigger mania, or did the mania trigger the binge watching? I suppose it does’t really matter. What matters is recognizing it and doing something about it as soon as you realize what is happening. since I have bipolar II, my symptoms aren’t as extreme and usually cancelling all commitments and lying low for a few days can put me back on track. HOWEVER, i PRETTY MUCH HAVE TO LIVE ‘ON TRACK’ TO PREVENT SUCH OCCURRENCES.

    • Hi Wendy. Thanks for reading & commenting. In this case, the binge watching triggered my hypomania. And I agree. I had been sailing along so smoothly, with almost non-existent symptoms for seven years, I did feel like I didn’t really have bipolar anymore. But of course I know that’s not the case.

  2. Grace Taylor says:

    I began following you when you just started out with the project, but have not been active. I am so glad you have written about 13 Reasons why. I have been going back and forth on watching and now have decided nope I better not. 1) I can’t right now because my internet is to slow to stream. 2) my life is already tumbling out of control and I am just holding it together to finish out my contract (teacher).

    • Virginia G says:

      I am right there with you. I am going through a lot of stuff and I debated watching it and I think It’s best that I don’t. Stay strong Love we got this!!

    • Virginia G says:

      Thank You for posting this you mental health warrior you!! You are brave and amazing and I am so grateful for your presence in leading the mental health community to sustained recovery. You ROCK!!! Also. I would love to know how I can get the right people involved to do something like what you are doing but here on the east coast.

    • Hi Grace. I’m glad you’ve decided not to watch the show. I hope things calm down for you soon.

  3. Jenn, I am so glad you are taking care of yourself! You’re in my thoughts and prayers.

  4. This website could well be the most helpful one I have ever seen. My son is 42 and bipolar. Unfortunately, he became so manic he ended up in the ER, did a lot of damage to the place, resisted 2 security officers who tried to cuff him AND injured both of them. He is in jail charged with 4 felonies. The local Psychiatrist he was seeing had a stroke and so hired a Nurse Psychiatrist when he returned to work, who never returned my son’s desperate call for help, and when he called the front desk the person who makes appointments said she did not have a space to have the Dr. see him. He was so manic that he got into trouble before anyone could get him to the ER He was recently married to his long-time girlfriend, whom he said was the best woman to come into his life, and she is. He has not had an episode in almost 4 years (his first episode started at 18 when his father divorced me after 20 years of marriage). He was not able to find the help he needed, and neither were we. Something BIG has to happen with our healthcare system and our laws to get more help for people with bipolar, AND their close loved ones.
    Obviously, the marriage, which was small, private and wonderful,and the upcoming move to another house, were ‘triggers’. Hopefully, having signed up for the email version of BP Magazine, we will have more insight into what is available for this difficult problem.

    • Oh, Brenda. My heart goes out to your son and your entire family. I hope that you are able to find a good attorney who can help get the charges lowered or dropped. Our This Is My Brave show has featured several stories of families who have had loved ones dealing with bipolar or schizophrenia episodes, and unfortunately, took the lives of other family members because they were so delusional due to the illness. It’s devastating when you’re not able to get access to the care they need. Sending you love and support.

  5. I’m so glad that I received this before I began watching NETFLIX’s “13 Reasons Why”! I too went to the ER; in an AMBULANCE; and have just been released from a 10’day Behavioral Health admission in my local hospital.
    I live with Bi-PolarII Disorder which swings me toward depression. I was diagnosed about 4 years ago after a manic episode of buying a vehicle for someone I barely knew and had absolutely NO RECOLLECTION of doing so until receiving the payment book from the car dealership. Thank God for my loving family-MY TEAM!-it was proven by video monitoring and the Salesman that I was “robotic” in actions and emotions and the person with me was definitely in charge.
    I had been on medication for depression for a # of years and began prescriptions for “mood disorders” immediately, and haven’t had a lapse into mania until 3 weeks ago.
    But I must add that I feel greatly responsible for this manic episode and subsequent trip to the ER and hospital admission. You see, I had taken it upon myself, without my psychiatrist, therapist, or my family and friends knowing; to stop taking prescribed meds “cold turkey” 3 weeks earlier.
    Every night was spent tossing and turning and I couldn’t nap during the day either. Within those 3 weeks I probably slept a combined total of 24 hours! I could feel myself headed for a major Manic episode and on a Saturday I finally broke down.
    I began talking rapidly and repeating sentences about things that didn’t make any sense. I couldn’t stop crying and pacing and my husband knew this was the end. He called an ambulance, my Mom and my in-laws. By the grace of God, all arrived about the same time.
    I was quickly transported to our local hospital and admitted to the Behavioral Health unit. During the time I spent there, I meet with the physchiatrists for 45 each day, all of my prescriptions were tweaked, I had individual and group therapy and began a series of ECT sessions.
    Now that I am back home or better than “normal”, I have continued ECT 3 times per week and in a few days go to maintenance once a week for about one month.
    If anyone has experienced ECT I would love to swap stories with you. And if nothing else is taken from this post; PLEASE DO NOT STOP TAKING YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS WITHOUT YOUR DOCTORS ADVICE!

    • Hi Maureen. I’m so sorry you’ve had to go through this, but glad you were able to get the help you needed. I’m glad you’ve decided not to watch the show. Totally agree on not stopping a medication your doctor prescribes without speaking with them first.

  6. Oh, Jennifer – I didn’t read your reaction piece yet as I was kind of afraid to. I’ve heard so many things about the show. Anyway, I am so so glad you have your village and that the people around you are there for you and support you. Sending you so much love. I’m glad you’re doing okay and that you did, in fact, wind up having a plan. xo

  7. It takes a village! So glad that your village was here for you and that you were self aware enough to know what was going on as things started to pile up. I love your heart and how you can use even a REALLY rough week to be vulnerable, transparent, and help others!

  8. Even during your toughest times you still inspire Jennifer Marshall. Awareness & support are everything with Bipolar 1. Thank you for sharing this piece of your life with us. #Brave.

  9. I stumbled across this page looking for blogs of bipolar parents in particularly mothers. I have type 2 biploar disorder. so less mania and more depression. That series bothered me for weeks after I didn’t feel right and slipped into slight depression. No good and I am in the final semester of college. In a sense I felt like I was the character Clay. Its amazing how some things as simple as a TV show can be a trigger. I am still learning to manage my triggers and live a balanced life in addition to being a mom. Fall 2015 I was originally diagnosed with depression but then Summer 2016 I was diagnosed with bipolar disorder. It has not been an easy journey I just turned 28

    • Hi Sarah. Thanks for finding me. I’m sorry you had to go through all that after watching it. I was floored that I had the type of reaction I had to the show, but it taught me that triggers are real and I need to be more aware of them from now on.

  10. I love you, Jennifer.

  11. Bonnie Rice says:

    Jen, I just saw your article about your recent episode. Thank God fora you had in place. Thank God for Kelly and for Ben.

    My second thought, after the thankfulness foryour safety was that you are the Real Deal. You not only “talk the talk” with This Is My Brave, you also “walk the walk.” This should be required reading for every card- carrying member of the bipolar tribe. You maybe sure I will send it to my loved one.

    Thanks for your BRAVERY and awareness.


  12. Thank you for your post, that is a perspective that I will keep with me, as a big fear of mine is having another episode after being in a really good place for the last 2 years. It’s great to hear how you took a quick and cohesive approach to getting yourself back in balance. I will not be watching the series though I did read your review. It sounds pretty stressful. I always look forward to your posts and find them meaningful.

  13. Having a plan in place is so important, so thank you for this vivid reminder of that. Also, huge round of applause for your friend for sticking to the plan even when it seemed nonessential. That’s a tough thing to do, but it’s when someone isn’t able to do it that things can spiral out of control.

  14. Thank you for being so open about this trigger. I have avoided this series for this very reason.

  15. Megan malfi says:

    I think that show was incredibly irresponsible especially considering they didn’t provide any suicide hotline numbers at the beginning and the end. Thank you for sharing your story. Im trying to reach people with bipolar disorder through my YouTube channel – I have compiled a list of rules that I have decided to follow as a person with bipolar disorder and I’d like to share them. I would love if you would look at my first video and let me know what you think. Search “dealing with bipolar disorder diagnosis rules 1 and 2” it’s by Megan malfi

  16. HI JEN
    sincerely KRISTY

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