The coronavirus lockdown has left many people feeling isolated and caused their mental health to suffer, but for LGBTQ people it brings extra pressures.
In a survey four fifths of openly LGBTQ adults said they thought lockdown would be especially difficult for LGBTQ youngsters and almost three quarters of them said they'd struggle in the same situation.
35% of those asked said the biggest challenge would be living without those who normally support them, such as school friends, and around two thirds said young people would feel more pressure to come out.
Will Beckett, an LGBTQ youth worker, told us that the loss of support from friends, school, youth groups and the wider LGBTQ+ community that youngsters normally have has "amplified the stress that they normally go through".
Those from the LGBTQ community also say they've seen a rise in trolling and bullying online.
16-year-old Dany has been performing online during lockdown and says he's seen an increase in the number of abusive comments he's received.
He said he feels like it's been an opportunity for people to "sit behind their keyboards and quietly creep up and attack you".
He added that he can handle the negative comments and brushes them off, but is aware of a lot of LGBTQ youngsters are really struggling, especially if their families aren't fully accepting.
Star of Rupauls Drag Race UK, Divina De Campo, told us that it's not always easy to speak to people at home when dealing with LGBTQ+ issues.
The lockdown means that support networks youngsters would normally take for granted are suddenly taken away from them.
This week (22-26 June) is School Diversity Week which aims to educate children about LGBTQ+ issues.
Normally hundreds of school pupils would have been learning and raising awareness about the pressures on LGBTQ+ students in school, but because of the pandemic the event has moved online.
It's hoped that through educating youngsters about the isolation that LGBTQ+ people feel, and the bullying that they experience, steps can be made in the right direction.
The Lowdown also continue to host a remote "crisis cafe" to give support and advice to anyone who is struggling.