In October, I wrote an article about my experience with Student Health Services (SHS) and their failure to provide me with adequate mental health care.
I’ve tried doing this the right way, I really have. There has to be a way the University can keep students safe from known threats.
I want to talk about mental health in college, particularly here at Washington University. The school has a poor infrastructure regarding handling mental health from the understaffed Student Health Services to the constant barrage of mind shredding exams and homework, as well as the lack of any semblance of a work-life balance.
Obtaining comprehensive reproductive health care has always been a struggle on college campuses, and Washington University is absolutely no exception.
As Student Health Services inches ever closer to hiring a new director, it will host an open listening session in the DUC. A new director, however, should be more than just a new face in charge of Student Health Services.
Washington University Student Health Services put together a search committee at the beginning of the spring 2018 semester to find a new director, who will start June 2018.
The Habif Health and Wellness Center created Washington University’s first recovery group to provide a space for students recovering from substance abuse and other addictions.
Dr. Cheri LeBlanc, director of the Habif Health and Wellness Center, said she has seen a considerable increase in Wash. U. flu cases this year.
According to the CDC, the U.S. is experiencing widespread flu for the the first time since monitoring began.
If you’d like to see your future with this worthy foe, follow this flowchart and come to terms with your fate.