Michael Jackson’s daughter Paris nearly killed herself today.
Paramedics received a call for help at about 1:15 a.m. to the Calabasas home of Jackson’s mom and three children, Los Angeles County Fire Department officials said.
The caller reported an overdose and paramedics rushed the patient to a local hospital.
Sources confirmed that patient was Paris Jackson, daughter of Michael Jackson. She’s resting comfortably in a Southern California hospital today and will survive, family sources said.
TMZ and “Entertainment Tonight” both reported that Paris cut her wrists. “ET” attributed the wrist-cutting revelation to Paris’ biological mom Debbie Rowe.
Both media outlets also reported that Paris flew into a rage late last night after being told she could not attend rocker Marilyn Manson’s concert scheduled for tomorrow.
Paris told Twitter followers last night she was in a sad mood, moments prior to paramedics being called to her home.
She tweeted “i wonder why tears are salty?” just before quoting the Beatles’ famous song “Yesterday” and writing “yesterday, all my troubles seemed so far away now it looks as though they’re here to stay.”
Grandma Katherine Jackson said Paris is a “sensitive” teen who has had to endure tragedy in her young life.
“Being a sensitive 15-year-old is difficult no matter who you are. It is especially difficult when you lose the person closest to you,” Katherine Jackson told “ET.”
Paris is under the legal guardianship of grandmother Katherine Jackson and cousin T.J. Jackson, the adult son of uncle Tito Jackson.
“We appreciate everyone’s thoughts for Paris at this time and their respect for the family’s privacy,” said Eric George, a lawyer for Rowe.
The Jackson family is in the middle of an ugly lawsuit against concert promoter AEG. The family is blaming AEG for Jackson’s 2009 death, claiming the company should be held civilly liable for ignoring MJ’s declining health.
Paris seemed to be in a better mood earlier yesterday, tweeting out a British tabloid report that she was wanted to be considered for the role of “Dr. Who,” a famed BBC science fiction character.