Coping with Recent Violent Events

Work/Life Connections
August 22, 2019

Social media and news coverage of shootings, bombings, protests, sexual assaults, and other events has been graphic and intense. In general, experiencing violence can result in serious psychological distress, including depression, anxiety, and posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD). While people may not develop a psychological disorder after hearing first-hand accounts or viewing graphic, real-time images of these events, people do experience strong emotions, such as fear, sadness, grief, and anger.

Issue 391, 2019 February/March (University Edition)

Health & Wellness
January 31, 2019

This issue (University Edition) includes:
  
 
 Care Gap Alerts with Dan Patel, MD
 Blood Pressure – Make Control Your Goal!
 Going There with Pamela Brown
 Heart Health – Loving Your Heart
 A Valentine’s Resolution: Listening Whole-Heartedly
 Eat to Beat Stress
  

Healthier You Presentations

Health Plus
December 21, 2018

Did you know the monthly educational sessions offered as a part of the Healthier You program are open to all faculty and staff? You can attend these informative presentations in person (no registration necessary), or view past presentations below, regardless of participation in the Healthier You program! These monthly educational sessions are offered the first Thursday of every month to provide information on a variety of topics including nutrition, physical activity, and the psychosocial components of health and well-being.