On World Mental Health Day, October 10th 2017, David shared a photo to Instagram and Twitter. He was wearing a green ribbon pin, a symbol of support for mental health awareness. Alongside the image, he posted some words of encouragement to lighten the load for anyone who might read it. The posts went viral with tens of thousands of retweets, reshares, comments and likes. David received an outpouring of love and support online, as well as some very emotional and honest messages from others who had too suffered or knew someone who had suffered from psychosis. Soon after, David was commissioned by the BBC to make a documentary looking back at the factors that influenced his breakdown and exploring what psychosis actually is. A raw, honest and highly eye-opening documentary, Psychosis and Me was released on BBC2 on the 16th of May 2019 as part of their Mental Health Awareness Season and during Mental Health Awareness Week in the UK. David delved into his own experiences alongside those of others, how the NHS is impacted, and highlighting the shocking statistics that black men are disproportionately affected by mental health issues often without access to help. The documentary has helped and continues to help countless people, many of whom have reached out to David to share the positive impact it has had on their lives. David knows that he is one of the lucky ones and no longer refers to his breakdown, but rather his breakthrough.