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Ariana Grande Freaks Over Pete Davidson’s Message of ‘I Really Don’t Want to Be on This Earth Anymore’

The ”SNL“ star deleted his account after posting a disturbing message

Ariana Grande expressed concern for “Saturday Night Live” star Pete Davidson after he posted a disturbing message on Instagram, which he later deleted.

In the now-deleted post, Davidson wrote, “I really don’t want to be on this earth anymore. I’m doing my best to stay here for you but i actually don’t know how much longer i can last. all i’ve ever tried to do was help people. just remember i told you so.”

In the past, Davidson has been very open about his struggles with borderline personality disorder (BPD). Earlier on Saturday, he praised Kanye West for his own tweets on Saturday about mental health.

Pete Davidson tweet


Though she didn’t mention him by name, Grande appeared to express grave concern for her ex-fiance.

“Man I’m so sorry I told a dumb joke,” Grande tweeted and then later deleted. “I really didn’t mean any harm. All I want everyone to be healthy and happy. Ao desperately. Please. My god.”

A subsequent tweet read: “I’m downstairs and I’m not going anywhere if you need anyone or anything. I know u have everyone u need and that’s not me, but I’m here too.”

TMZ reported that Grande showed up to 30 Rock — where “SNL” is filmed. Neither a rep for the show or Davidson immediately responded to TheWrap’s request for comment. Grande later deleted the tweet, but you can view screen grabs below.

Grande wasn’t the only one to express concern for Davidson. Jon Cryer stated that he was at least hearing that Davidson was at “SNL,” which has its last episode before the end of the year on Saturday night: “Am hearing Pete Davidson is at SNL and accounted for. We are thinking of you, Pete. You are loved. (And just a heads up, when you finally turn on your cell, it’s gonna go apes–t for a little while).”

Among the others offering Davidson support were Taraji P. Henson, Meghan McCain and Machine Gun Kelly.

If you or someone you know needs support, please call the National Suicide Prevention Hotline at 1-800-273-8255.