What we need to understand is that everyone benefits when historically minoritized groups are OK.
Mark your calendars! National Eating Disorders Awareness Week (NEDAW) is happening February 22-28. According to NEDA’s website, “The goal of National Eating Disorders Awareness Week is to shine the spotlight on eating disorders by educating the public, spreading a message of hope, and putting lifesaving resources into the hands of those in need.” This year’s theme, Every
Redbirds Reach Out is a new opportunity from the Redbirds Keep Thriving initiative. Redbirds Reach Out allows students who are feeling overwhelmed, lonely, or worried to submit a request for a letter of support.
Eating disorders can affect anyone, and it is important for treatment specialists to be flexible and educate themselves on the needs of clients with disabilities in order to provide everyone with equitable access to the best care possible.
“This is our school at the end of the day, so it’s important to have an elevated student voice that can also bring other students to the table,” said Lauren Harris, student body president.
Dr. Dakesa Piña, staff counselor in Student Counseling Services, was recently honored with the Neal R. Gamsky Quality of Student Life award from the Division of Student Affairs.
The Multicultural Outreach Team (MCOT) in Student Counseling Services is excited to announce a series of three workshops we will be offering virtually to students during the Spring 2021 semester: Voices of Discovery, Disarming Racial Microaggressions, and an Anti-Racism Workshop.
When masculinity emphasizes a warped ideal of the male body and relates it to these attributes, that’s what we call the muscular ideal, problematic in the sense that it is unattainable.
The struggles faced by indigenous peoples are often framed as “problems of the past,” meaning that very few Americans know anything about the struggles faced by today’s indigenous peoples.
Struggles and conflict with body image is just one of the ways COVID-19 has affected individuals.