You should never feel guilt for not sharing your story with anyone, especially in an academic or classroom setting. It is yours and yours alone, and you get to choose what to do with it.
After welcoming students back to campus, Butler has been working to provide a safe and enjoyable on-campus experience. With social distancing and mask-wearing in mind, faculty members are confronted with the difficult task of creating COVID-friendly programs to promote the well-being of their students.
The pop singer shared tips on how to stay positive when struggling with mental health during a virtual press conference promoting her new album, ‘Smile.’
Multimedia reporter Sierra Quimby reports on the importance of mental health and where to find resources on Butler’s campus.
It’s completely understandable for people to be anxious right now. No one blames you! The future is uncertain for everyone, but especially for those of us who are in college. We are already in a phase of change and growth, and current changes have added to that exponentially.
MindWise, a free and anonymous online screening tool for mental health and substance abuse issues, is now available to students and faculty.
While finding the balance between these two things can be difficult, it’s also necessary for your mental health and the sake of your grades. Remember: you’re a person before you’re a student.
The image of what college ‘should’ be can sometimes feel overwhelming, especially for an introvert. Dealing with the pressure of making the most of these four years and being introverted can be overwhelming, but Abby’s here to tell you: do what feels good to you!
As part of our “Impact of 98 Seconds” series, the Butler Collegian is publishing a collection of letters from survivors of sexual assault to their perpetrator. Our hope is to provide survivors with a voice, even if it is anonymous.
As tempting as it may be to post one’s grades to social media, the ripple effect could be larger than anticipated.