Uncle Joe’s taught around 25 students how to assess and help prevent suicidal ideation among their peers at a workshop, Friday
Washington University students will be able to access a variety of mental and medical health services from telehealth provider TimelyCare, starting in November
After suspending in-person counseling during the pandemic, Uncle Joe’s has reopened for the fall semester
Washington University has the capacity to administer 250 tests per week through the facility.
The anonymous instagram account @stillwaiting_washu, which provides a platform for students to anonymously share their negative experiences with the University’s mental health services, has spent the last two months raising awareness of inadequate mental health resources and calling for change.
After witnessing the exacerbation of mental health issues for many students during the COVID-19 pandemic, a team of student organizations and individual activists have created an advocacy group for mental health-related issues on campus.
As COVID-19 cases have increased in the St. Louis region, the Washington University community has simultaneously seen its own spike.
Most of Washington University’s COVID-related policies, such as primarily online or hybrid classes, limited in-person gatherings and restricted occupancy in Residential Life housing will continue into the spring semester, according to a Nov. 18 email from Chancellor Andrew Martin and Provost Beverly Wendland.
The Danforth campus COVID-19 dashboard alert level returned to orange, or high alert this week. The high alert indicates that few on-campus activities will occur, and students and faculty should proceed with a high degree of caution.
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