Ithacan editors and special guests discuss the movie “Split” in the first episode of a new reviews podcast, Deja View.
Despite an added counselor and phone screening system, an increased number of students at Ithaca College are using counseling services this semester.
More than 70 people gathered Oct. 3 at the Free Speech Rock for a “moment of action” to discuss ways to increase dialogue around mental health.
In Spring 2015, many students needing services at the Center for Counseling and Psychological Services had to wait two to three weeks to see a counselor. A year later, the wait time has diminished, yet students still have concerns in other areas.
While IC has made progress in acknowledging the importance of mental health care on campus, it absolutely does not mean that CAPS has the funding and staff it needs to help the students who need it.
The Student Government Association Senate passed four bills at the April 18 meeting, two of which seek to implement “environmental betterment” efforts on campus as part of a larger package of sustainability-related bills.
Adding marginalized voices and diverse content to classrooms and education is critical, but treating it as a cure to systemic problems misses the point.
For six years, Ithaca College student Molly struggled with an eating disorder, depression and obsessive compulsive disorder.
She shares how her recovery process has inspired her to take active roles in the college community.
After a push by the Faculty Council, Student Government Association and the student-organized #getCAPSready campaign, the Ithaca College Center for Counseling and Psychological Services hired an additional postdoctoral resident Oct.
Wait times at the Ithaca College Center for Counseling and Psychological Services have decreased slightly so far this year, despite a couple of staffing setbacks.