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What can be done about youth suicide? Student journalists at Arizona State University’s Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication have set about answering that question, seeking to uncover workable solutions to what’s become an alarming public health crisis.
Resilient Arizona Crisis Counseling Program is a federally funded program that helps people and communities recover from the effects of disasters and/or pandemics through short-term interventions that provide emotional support, crisis counseling, and connection to community supports.
The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) is the agency within the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services that leads public health efforts to advance the behavioral health of the nation. SAMHSA's mission is to reduce the impact of substance abuse and mental illness on America's communities.
ASU Counseling Services are for any Sun Devil, regardless of your race, gender, sexual orientation, age, student status, religion, ability, size, financial situation, the issue you're dealing with or whether you've had counseling before. Something as simple as talking to someone can help you feel better, improve your grades and manage stress.
A community mental health training clinic; half clients are community clients and half are ASU students. It trains master of counseling and counseling doctoral students in counseling and psychotherapy. All done under the supervision of licensed faculty members. All done now via secure Zoom accounts. All telehealth sessions are free. Typically, $20 cost for ASU students per semester, usually 14-15 sessions per semester.
Center provides psychotherapy and psychological assessments to the university at large and the community, as well as brief alcohol intervention. If university students get a DUI, they can get a brief intervention and get the charge reduced or wiped off their record.
The Employee Assistance and Employee Wellness team’s focus is to support the health and well-being of the ASU workforce. We offer programs and services for employees, managers, leaders and groups to educate, inform, assess, support, screen or refer employees to appropriate health care providers. Employees can contact us for brief interventions on a wide range of behavioral health topics that can impact both individuals and teams. Also available are community assistance resources and referrals to providers affiliated with employees’ insurance for those seeking long-term mental health services. Call 480-965-2271 to schedule an appointment. All services are confidential.
The ASU Behavior Response Team provides a cross-disciplinary approach to assessing potential or actual threatening employee behavior. The BRT evaluates situations and makes recommendations to minimize danger. Report all violent or threatening conduct by an ASU employee.
The Employee Assistance Office provides referrals and community assistance resources for our employees. Learn about local and national agencies that can assist individuals and families with food, shelter, caregiver needs, mental health and drug and alcohol abuse prevention programs.
ScreenU | Live Well @ ASU - Wellness@ASU | Live Well
What is ScreenU?ScreenU is a confidential and anonymous screening tool designed to help students understand immediate and long-term risk for alcohol, cannabis or prescription drug misuse. After completing a series of questions, students receive substance use safety and risk level information along with feedback and strategies to reduce risk for experiencing negative consequences.
Devils 4 Devils is a student-led community for training, outreach and engagement for shaping an empathic environment at ASU. We are dedicated to the inclusion of all students and improving the social emotional well-being of the communities we serve.
The Center for Mindfulness, Compassion and Resilience at Arizona State University unveils the power of mindful living to advance our well-being and engagement through learning and connecting with the larger community.
These free mental health assessments are entirely confidential, allowing you to have a simple and anonymous way to explore your mental health safely and determine whether you should connect with a mental health professional.
These online screening tools are not a substitute for consultation with a mental health professional. Regardless of the results, if you have any concerns, see a psychologist or mental health professional.
Sexual and relationship violence are widespread in society and have a profound impact on individuals and their communities. It takes a community of care to support victims and survivors, and ASU provides a variety of reporting options, resources and educational programs to prevent sexual misconduct. Learn more about the resources and reporting options by reviewing a summary of the resources or the more extensive Sexual Assault Misconduct Guide.