"I am so lonely will anyone speak to me.”

Today you can just type that into the magic box and get help.

Which is exactly what happened in a famous thread from the forum moviecodec that "went viral" through being ranked #1 on google search results for the topic.

We can say online what we're afraid to say in public.
Which is why we don't want people to see our Google Search histories.


I once heard someone say that Google is essentially God. That we've created our own God. 

It's omnipresent.

And we pray to it. 

And that's what that post to a forum was. A prayer into the ether. And then the thread got picked up and people chimed in and 40,000 posts later...

We're less lonely and more connected. People are waking up. Just check out this program they're running in England. 

England’s Mental Health Experiment: No-Cost Talk Therapy

Meanwhile in the U.S. we're restricting access. Between Opoid addictions in Ohio to Chester Bennington taking his own life... we're going to need systems to combat this.

And thanks to the decentralization provided by the internet, we'll look outside of our government for help.

And this is the trend. Our politics that don't seem to work, but on the internet we will build our own structures to deliver on many of our other needs.  Just wait until we decouple our finances and trust each other for our currency exchange via Blockchain technology. It's only a matter of time.

This old forum thread helps shows us that we need to take matters into our own hands to help those around us. 

 It's up to us.

Thread from the original Lonely forum:

"I am so lonely will anyone speak to me.”
“Ok so how are you,” 
“Are you a piece of pig's bollok?” 

“I typed in 'I am lonely' in Google, and your post was the very first response. Does that make you the most popular loneliest person on the planet?”
"Just when you think 'it's just me' you find other people feeling the same way"



I am lonely will anyone speak to me.

England’s Mental Health Experiment: No-Cost Talk Therapy

Google Trend Report: Lonely

CultureDavid Sherrydaily