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Student health and wellness remain a priority for higher educational leaders, as highlighted in a new report. Officials share their unique approaches to servicing the eight dimensions of wellness.
Higher education leaders can recognize September as Suicide Prevention Month by prioritizing mental health and belonging at their college or university.
A university provides students living at or below the poverty line with a tablet and hotspot at no cost to the learner to use for schoolwork and life beyond college.
Duke University’s “Ask Me” allergen program trains dining staff to serve as allergen experts, creating a safer environment for students with food allergies.
Helping students to disconnect involves encouraging self-reflection on technology use, no-tech class activities and apps and phone settings that provide motivation for more no-mobile-device time.
Virginia Commonwealth University rolled out optimized miniature food pantries to provide free and accessible food items across campus.
Ball State University officials created a list of qualifications students should apply to their off-campus rental properties and will establish an index of properties that meet those standards.