Let me answer your question directly, no, it is not the “right time” to commit suicide. Getting help is the answer, not suicide.
Problems are a part of life. We all experience them, but your challenge might be that you lack coping skills to navigate life problems. Counseling could help. Coping skills can be learned.
Studies show that people who have attempted suicide and survived are glad that they did not die. They had difficulty envisioning an end to their suffering and incorrectly thought that suicide was the answer to their problems. Having survived their suicide attempt, they realized that their problems were solvable and their feelings of hopelessness eventually passed.
People who are contemplating suicide tend only to see the negative potential outcomes of life. They are so oriented towards negative outcomes that they overlook the potentially positive outcomes. Who’s to say that you won’t meet another women to love or marry or meet someone who loves your personality? Ending your life will most certainly ensure that you’ll never get to experience those possibilities.
Counseling, can help in many ways. It can help you to be more successful in relationships. It can help you to feel more confident. It can help you to appreciate life, and on and on.
I have worked with many people who have had relationship problems. I once had a client who was renowned for his good looks and physique. He dressed meticulously, spent up to an hour trimming his moustache.
Every woman that he had dated, over his 15-year dating history, broke up with him. His longest relationship lasted three months. He was devastated. His appearance did him absolutely no good.
Probably, everyone reading this answer, has seen really beautiful men and women, with partners who were not very good looking, prompting a comment of this sort “what does she see in that guy?”
I believe you are over valuing looks.
I’m not certain how accessible mental health treatment is in Iran but I would strongly urge you to seek professional help. Millions of people have felt the way you have, have sought professional help and have fully recovered. If you’re willing to seek help, you can expect the same outcome. Please take care.
Dr. Kristina Randle