Megan Fox on the Lengths She's Gone to Support Machine Gun Kelly as a Partner After His Suicide Attempt

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Photo credit: Axelle/Bauer-Griffin - Getty Images
Photo credit: Axelle/Bauer-Griffin - Getty Images

Megan Fox addressed her fiancé Machine Gun Kelly's candid confession in his Hulu documentary Machine Gun Kelly's Life in Pink that he called her while suicidal in July 2020—and spoke honestly to Entertainment Tonight at the film's premiere about the lengths she has gone as a partner to help Kelly with his mental health journey.

“We’ve done every form of therapy that exists,” she said. “We’ve found a therapist that really works for us, couples and individually, and it’s definitely a process, it’s not an easy one. Some of it's really difficult, but our therapist said that a relationship is basically the process of breaking each other down, but most people don’t have the tools to build each other back up, to rebuild.”

“And so, it’s a constant process of, like, suffering and passion and love and the repeat cycles,” she continued. “So, we're just learning that, and navigating that, doing that together. There’s lots of all of those things all of the time.”

Fox reflected on a lighter moment between the two of them in July 2020 when she announced the couple's engagement on her Instagram on January 12.

“In July of 2020 we sat under this banyan tree,” she wrote. “We asked for magic. We were oblivious to the pain we would face together in such a short, frenetic period of time. Unaware of the work and sacrifices the relationship would require from us but intoxicated off of the love. And the karma. Somehow a year and a half later, having walked through hell together, and having laughed more than I ever imagined possible, he asked me to marry him. And just as in every lifetime before this one, and as in every lifetime that will follow it, I said yes. …and then we drank each other’s blood 1.11.22 ✨”

If you or anyone you know is struggling with suicidal thoughts, help and support are always available. The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline can be called any time at 1-800-273-8255.

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