Get ready for a day of the best DJs mixing it up on the sound system as CALM Takeover Topman Oxford Circus on 25th November, to celebrate the launch of CALMZone London & the new London helpline.

This exclusive free event, features sets from Zane Lowe, Rob da Bank, The Maccabees, Huw Stephens, Eddy Temple-Morris and a host of phenomenal DJs throughout the day.

Head down to Topman from noon for the chance to get up close and personal with some of the best talent in the business.
From 12pm – 8pm, Topman Oxford Circus will be transformed into the ultimate DJ booth giving shoppers an experience that won’t be forgotten!

Follow the hashtag #TopmanCALM on Twitter & check out for more details, interviews & exclusive announcements.
CALM, the campaign against living miserably exists to support young men who are depressed or feeling down.

The new CALMZone London helpline and texting service launches on 26th November to help prevent suicide - the biggest killer of young men in London.
The new CALMZone service operates a telephone helpline between 5pm and midnight on Saturday, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, every week of the year.

Calls are free (from landlines and some mobile phone providers) and the helpline is anonymous and confidential. Their website is
CALM encourage young men to break the silence & Topman provides the perfect platform to make a big noise and raise awareness for the new CALMZone London helpline.

Through the power of music CALM takeover Topman & the two join forces for this exciting, unique event.
David Shepherd, Managing Director TOPMAN says:
“It’s fantastic for Topman to be able to give our shoppers something different instore and what better than a live event featuring some of the best known DJs.

"It is part of our long term commitment to provide vital support and we will continue to back the important work that CALM do.”
Zane Lowe adds: “What support groups like CALM do is help men who struggle with balance to understand that they are not alone. That when things get too much, there is help at hand.

"It’s really important that music plays a part in this. It helps people to express themselves when simple dialogue is not enough.”