Student Counseling Center

Resources

In addition to counseling services, student support programs, and outreach events, the Center has an array of mental health information pamphlets available for students. They are invited to stop by to inquire.

Referrals to Community Services

The Student Counseling Center currently holds a list of public and private services that are available to persons seeking counseling and mental health assistance outside of Hampton University. Persons requiring hospitalization or specialty care are referred to the appropriate services.

Grief and Loss

People grieve differently, depending upon factors such as the circumstances of the loss, personality, faith, age, life experiences, etc. There are, however, common reactions and ways of getting through this intense, distressing, but very human time in one's life. This fact sheet reviews this "natural grief process."

Grief & Loss Fact Sheet


Ulifeline

A program founded by the Jed Foundation, ULifeline is an anonymous, confidential, online resource center which provides information regarding mental health and suicide prevention.

ULifeline is not affiliated with Hampton University. By following the link to ULifeline provided below, you will be leaving the Hampton University website.

Visit ULifeline (http://www.ulifeline.org/)

CollegeResponse.org

This site offers free self-screening for depression, alcohol and eating disorders issues.

Visit College Response »

National Suicide Prevention Lifeline

Visit National Suicide Prevention Lifeline »

The BACCHUS Network

This site provides information and resources for student peer education leadership regarding healthy and safe lifestyle decision making.

Visit The BACCHUS Network »

Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)

PTSD is a mental health condition that affects millions of individuals worldwide. While it is often closely associated with combat veterans and other members of the military; the fact is, PTSD can affect anyone exposed to a traumatic event. Most people will have stress-related reactions following a traumatic event, but not everyone will develop PTSD. Symptoms of PTSD generally last four weeks or more, and these symptoms can make it hard for people to function in their daily lives as they had prior to the event.

If you are concerned about yourself or a loved one, take an online self assessment at www.PTSDScreening.org.
Take the first step to healing.