In 2013, at least 45 people died by suicide, according to the territory's chief coroner.That's the highest number recorded since the territory was created in 1999.
Nunavut's suicide rate is also 13 times that in in the rest of Canada, according to Nunavut social researcher Jack Hicks.
But young people who want help say they're not satisfied with the services that are available.
One young woman told CBC News she went to the local health centre for help, but was directed to the church. Then the church directed her back to the health centre.
Linda Airut says the same thing happened to her. She is from Igloolik but now lives in Toronto.
"They only wanted to report the cops on me. I didn't want to talk to the cops," Airut said. "They wanted to help only if there was something serious, like cut my arm or something, like they would want to see if I'm mentally ill."
Kelly Fraser, who is from Sanikiluaq and now lives in Cape Dorset, said she got support after her father took his life.
She says she developed a trusting relationship with that counsellor, but then he moved away.
Elders have also been helpful, but Fraser said that when some young people try to get professional help, it's not always available.
"If it's someone that isn't equipped or professionally trained with that kind of thing, then I wouldn't feel comfortable being directed," she said.
CBC News asked to speak to Nunavut's Department of Health but a spokesperson said no one was available at the time.