Declining mental health has been an ongoing problem that we often minimize. Being open about mental health problems often leads to invalidating comments which makes getting help difficult for people struggling.
These organizations are bringing awareness to suicide prevention, sexual assault and sustainability while creating a welcoming space for all students.
It may be hard to appreciate those extra few pounds or newfound lack of motivation, I’m here to tell you why you should.
Graphic by Corrina Riess. A NOTES FROM THE EDITORS: This letter to the editor has been fact-checked by numerous members of The Butler Collegian. The opinions contained in this letter are those of the author. The Butler Collegian is committed to sharing diverse viewpoints from across the university and is committed to upholding values of…
Canceling spring break because of COVID-19 has spread many students too thin. If Butler is concerned about the pandemic, columnist Kennedi Ulman raises the question: why are we hosting March Madness?
We are all too young, whether we’re 19 or 87, to be so worried about presenting ourselves as respectable adults. We spend so much time out of our short lives focused on looking official and having it all together. Instead, maybe we should spend a bit more time connecting with our inner child and being truly and deeply happy.
The University is responding to the stress and fatigue students have been feeling amidst a semester with no breaks by providing a free, one-year subscription to Headspace.
After a full semester of adapting to COVID-19 restrictions, academics, and social changes, students prepare to do it all again.
With mental health at a low right now due to the pandemic, understanding more about seasonal depression and how to treat it could be more critical than ever before.
A Butler Ballet dancer reflects on artists’ experiences during the past months, concerning loss of motivation and passion.