People sometimes worry that suicide prevention means trying to stop someone that may be exercising their choice to die. On the contrary, there is no opposition to people making well-informed choices when they are mentally and emotionally healthy. But, what is generally the case, is people make the choice of suicide when they are on a substance, in the first few weeks following a crisis or major change that will end, in emotional turmoil (i.e., sudden change, fight, loss, other), have abruptly stopped their medication, and/or have a treatable mental health condition. All of these factors can change how a person thinks in the moment. Thus, it is important to recognize people contemplating suicide early in systems such as places of employment, in the community, in educational settings, and at home. We can do better if we are all involved. Suicide isn’t a problem for one person to fix. Each of us can learn the skills to address the presence of suicide in our communities.