Going through a tough time spiritually or any other way is usually a sign of growth, or at least an opportunity to do so. Growth means change, and the usual for mode of growth is transcendence and incorporation. eg, atoms make molecules which incorporate them, but transcend them in nature. Very simplistic, but it goes on up.
One of the trickiest areas for "growth" is morals. Being Catholic, you have accepted a "code" of morals that comes with the general world view of Catholicism. Part of that world view is that Catholicism is the One, True, Holy, and Apostolic Church. So all of its morals are seen through the lens of whatever supports that world view. Other people of other religions, or not, have the same ind of "empty tank syndrome" at some time and for whatever reason.
You are on here, so I would expect that you wish a Catholic answer, though th Chi Rho implies something much more universal than just the Church. But that is another story. I assume that you want to remain within the parameters of Catholicism, and for now that is fine, of course. So it might be good, therefore, to see what might be at the root of morality, Catholic or not.
This is discernible in your Catholic Bible, if that is your source material you wish to use. There it says "Love thy neighbor as thyself, for the love of me." There are some translational assumptions made about the grammar of that in English, which are potentially very misleading, but in general, it is an adequate and useful translation functionally. It is, fundamentally a statement of the Golden Rule in both its positive and negative forms: Do unto others what you would have done unto yourself, and don't do unto others what you wouldn't do unto yourself. These ideas have to do with unity of perspective, as distinct from the usual good/bad binary thinking of morality which is just a beginning stage.
It also says "Love God with thy whole heart and whole mind. Not parts of your hear or mind, the whole thing. That ties in far mor intimately with the Neighbor part than the Church can ever tell you. But you can discover it for yourself, just from that, if need be. Integrity of mind and heart is the best defense against stupidity and immorality both. It is also the strongest foundation, as it can be made of Rock.
So this is the root of morality, and it has a very practical and far deeper implication than you might find in the Church, though as you have it it is very adequate functionally, and you may have to grow a bit to be able to appreciate its depth. A kindergartener is never taught as if they are a graduate student. Appreciate where you are and what you have. Depth will come with your decision and ability to practice soundly. And remember, it is practice, so don't get too hard on yourself, yet keep your energy up.
Basically Basiclaly all that means to put yourself in someone else's shoes and view your action as its recipient rather than as its "doer." In one system that is called a "turn-around" and is used after an honest appraisal of what your intended or past action actually is/was. It is a very useful mental tool.
Of course, I don't know your problem, so all of this is basically theoretical. In Borneo they say "all knowledge is theoretical until it is in the muscle." That just means they differentiate between practical experience and theory, something we tend to get confused about sometimes. But changing your perspective on your consideration can help.
Turning it around can also be embellished by other factors. Exaggerate the considered action. Play it out in another context. Put two people on an imaginary stage in front of you and play your scene, asking what those two people could use as resources in that situation, and use, then, your entire inventory of ideas from all your sources as possible support. In any case, be honest with yourself as to what you are really doing. If you have a trusted friend who is level headed and has a track record or reputation as a problem solver, ask them for their help. Prayer is good, if done to change yourself, not God. You can also ask yourself to solve the dilemma in your sleep by having it on your mind as you doze off.
In any case, there is much you can do, and you are likely much stronger and intelligent than you give yourself credit for. You are, always, in the Arms of Love. Always remember that.