Here is a list of resources that you can turn to for support in mental wellness, sexual wellness, and female issues. We are always updating this list, if you know anyone we should add here, please let us know:!


Ferne is building a healthcare platform that facilitates prevention of STIs, and encourages people to look at sexual health in a different way.

Over The Rainbow

Over The Rainbow envisions a world where mental illness is no longer stigmatised, where mental wellness is a life priority, and where every young person has the opportunity to realise their full potential through the journey of self-discovery, healing and transformation.

Samaritans of Singapore

Suicide remains a taboo in Singapore. Yet, not talking about it only adds to the distress of those at risk as they feel trapped by the stigma. Through projects, campaigns, collaborations, and online resources, SOS addresses suicide in a sensitive, responsible and intuitive manner so that those in distress aren’t afraid of being connected to the resources they require.


Safe Space™ was created to be a safe space for you to strengthen your mental resilience through tele-therapy support and preventive mental health education. Its digital platform hosts a team of clinical therapists to provide fast, discreet & affordable access to mental health therapy at your fingertips via desktop or mobile app.



Shy was formed to improve sexual health literacy amongst youths in Singapore. They create content to debunk myths and serve you the dose of real-life sexual health information you never remembered or learnt from your sex-ed class in Sec 2. We hope to make learning about your sexual wellbeing more comprehensive, providing you with advice you can put into action.

Silver Ribbon Singapore

To combat mental health stigma, encourage early help, and facilitate integration of people with mental illness within the society through innovative means of promoting mental health literacy.

Something Private

On Something Private, host Nicole, wants to have three-am sleepover conversations with you. How much should you be worrying about that wart on your vagina, the struggles of your menstrual cycle and if there exists cramp-free utopia. But also to dispel uncertainties, myths and rumours about sex and infections that you can’t (financially and socially) afford to causally ask a doctor about.

Up and Out

Sometimes, the author gets frustrated about the things that schools don’t teach objectively. So she writes about them, teaching herself, and maybe other people too. The first big topic she’s tackling is sexual health education. Everyone knows it sucks, but of course, our formal education still isn’t changing. So she’s decided to use this space to consolidate some facts that might not be common knowledge to some people, and hopefully, we all become a little less ignorant about our bodies and choices we have in Singapore.