Staff writer Ashley M. Cooper can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Over the course of the nineties, Harvard’s Afro-American Studies department put itself on the map primarily by increasing faculty recruitment.
The students, in their five-day hunger strike, were protesting the right to live off-campus.
Survey results revealed that 15 percent of Economics Ph.D. students reported above a 10 on the depression scale, while 23 percent of the PhD students reported above a 10 on the anxiety scale.
Let’s Talk,” a drop-in program that lets students speak with a CAMHS counselor without scheduling an appointment, is now open five days a week, in added locations.
CrimsonEMS, a student-run volunteer Emergency Medical Service, plans to begin public blood control technique trainings before the end of the school year.
Wale is known for songs like “Bad” and “The Matrimony”, while Lil Yachty is famous for “iSpy and “One Night.”
The National Collegiate Emergency Medical Services Foundation determined that Harvard has successfully reached 5 percent of CPR-trained individuals on campus.
After the program’s popularity in the fall, CAMHS decided to launch a series of new group workshops from iHope in order to better address mental health on Harvard’s campus.
Harvard University Health Services Director Paul J. Barreira said in an interview earlier this month he thinks students don’t fully understand their health insurance options.
Harvard’s Counseling and Mental Health Services has piloted a new model for service provision meant to reduce the wait time for students who request therapy appointments.
Stephen Cho, vice president of Swellbox, said the company allows users to see all their past and present health records at the same time.
Though HUHS has not seen a particularly high rate of flu cases among Harvard students, spokesperson Michael Perry said students should still take precautions.
“At least the Hand, Foot, and Mouth Disease is confined to specific dorms and probably spreads through bathrooms,” Emma Y. Lin ’21 said.
Students say a number of factors—including job scarcity and political concerns—deter them from making the trek back down South. Others see an opportunity to return to change their home states for the better.
Students strolling the streets of Cambridge can exercise their pedestrian right-of-way a little more safely.