With the arrival of November, the stress of midterms is just dying down as finals week and term assignment deadlines already start lurking around the corner. It is hard enough for college students not to get caught up in the challenge of balancing several responsibilities at once, and even harder to ask for professional help […]
Tag Archives | counseling and psychological services
The week after the Las Vegas shooting, Interim Campus Safety Director David Keetle sent a university-wide email with guidelines for what to do in an active shooter situation.
University Chaplain Zandra Wagoner lights a candle in honor of the victims of Sunday’s mass shooting in Las Vegas.
Counseling and Psychology Services and the Associated Students of the University of La Verne held an open meeting last Friday, to discuss the emotional impact of President Donald Trump’s Sept. 5 announcement of the repeal of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals, or DACA.
The Netflix original series “13 Reasons Why,” based on the popular young adult book by Jay Asher with the same name, has been the subject of heated online discussion over its entertainment value vs. potential detrimental effects on viewers, since the show’s debut on March 31.
There was a time in my life when I sat in front of the television for hours without moving. I would check to-do lists six times a night before sleeping but would still climb out of my bed and add to the ever-growing list on a chain of Post-it notes by the glow of a […]
Many factors can alter a person’s mental state, including stress, depression, anxiety, substance abuse and relationships. These factors can cause people to become distant from society and lack motivation. To address these issues, the University of La Verne offers counseling and psychological services (CAPS) for all students who might be dealing with a personal issue, […]
Students, staff and faculty now have better access to information and resources for victims of sexual misconduct.
Teal ribbons on various door knobs and handles across campus are to raise awareness about sexual assault via the Teal Ribbon Campaign.
During her spring break as a college freshman at the University of Pittsburgh, Helen Arase was diagnosed with bipolar disorder.