This is where writing and the entire book industry can also play a significant role.
Stigmatising mental health can make someone who is already struggling feel alone and isolated. This is why Prince Harry's open revelation is so important; it has shown that mental health can affect anyone and that there is help out there.
Books should follow Prince Harry's lead. There are various self-help books already available, which is great, but hearing a true story of how to overcome mental health can be just as inspiring and encouraging.
Take Sally Brampton's Shoot the Damn Dog for example. In this book, Brampton gives an open and honest account of what it is like to experience mental health difficulties, showing her audience that they are not alone if they start to struggle.
In a similar way, young adult fiction has a responsibility to guide its readers through what can be turbulent times. With mental health affecting around 1 in 10 young people, YA books could, and should, take a proactive role in helping them understand mental health and how they can support themselves, and their friends.
Writing about a topic as prominent as mental health is not necessarily easy, but it can make all the difference to someone who is struggling. Sometimes, showing that you are listening can mean the world. Authors whose stories focus on mental health quite often have experienced it themselves and have used writing as a means of coping, creating an inspirational story in the process.
You are never alone with mental health. Even in the hardest moments, there will always be someone to help you. As one of the greatest characters once said: