Remembering to Take Care of Yourself
In the classroom, WashU seeks to train your mind. But outside of school, you still need to take care of your body. Exercise and recreation can keep you in shape, while on-campus medical care can treat your body — and mind — if the need arises.
New policies are in effect regarding students' return to campus, travel, visitors and others.
See location, contact information, hours, parking and transportation for visiting Habif Health and Wellness Center.
In the course of your college career, you may find yourself in a situation where someone’s health is in danger. Here's what you need to know.
Getting well. Feeling better. Learning habits of good mental and emotional health. Helping others. Students do all these and more on the way to well-being.
Being ready for medical school and a career as a physician has meant jumping into healthcare now for Zane Norton.Read the story
Information for LGBTQIA Survivors of Relationship and Sexual Violence
Washington University is dedicated to providing well-trained, culturally competent support for LGBTQIA survivors of sexual and relationship violence.
Information for Male Survivors of Relationship and Sexual Violence
Read information for male survivors of relationship or sexual violence.
Information for Survivors of Relationship and Sexual Violence
Learn about the aftermath of sexual assault and/or relationship violence, and ways to take care of yourself.
Leaders in Interpersonal Violence Education (LIVE)
LIVE is a student group that seeks to educate the Washington University community surrounding topics of interpersonal violence.
Meet the Green Dot Trainers
The Green Dot training team is comprised of faculty and staff members who completed a four-day, 28-hour training in the program.
Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder
Many survivors experience trauma-related problems and feelings for a significant amount of time after a sexual assault.
Rape Myths and Facts
Rape myths are damaging and false beliefs about rape and sexual assault.
Rape Trauma Syndrome
Rape trauma syndrome (or RTS) is related to post-traumatic stress disorder but is more specific to sexual assault.
We support the education and development of our students by promoting their health and well-being.
Through our programming and facilities, we are dedicated to providing students, faculty, and staff a first-rate health, wellness and recreation experience.
The RSVP Center is committed to prevention education, as well as response, support and empowerment for victims of relationship and sexual violence.