University College offers a wealth of services that are centered on academic advising (340 Fell) and resources for improving study skills through use of the The Julia N. Visor Center (12 Vrooman Center).
The Dean of Students Office offers programs and services that assist students in getting involved, enhancing the university experience, as well as services focused on advocacy, problem resolution, and crisis intervention.
The Office of Admissions (3rd floor, Bone Student Center) is the place to start if you are thinking about becoming a Redbird. If you have been indicted or convicted of any offense, misdemeanor, or felony, you will be required to put that information on your application; however, a positive response to that question does not preclude you from being admitted.
The Career Center (110 Student Services Building) offers assistance based on exploring careers/majors, interviewing skills, resume writing, internship and career fairs, and more.
PATH operates 24 hours a day/7 days a week, identifying and connecting individuals with resources to meet various essential needs (i.e. food, rent) and providing crisis counseling. They have an online directory or will speak to someone over the phone (1-888-865-9903).
The Financial Aid Office (101 Hovey Hall). If a student has had a drug conviction while receiving federal aid, financial counselors can provide information on how to proceed with the FAFSA application process.
Student Health Services (first floor, Student Services Building) offers services that include general medical care, nurse consults, immunizations, sexual transmitted infection (STI) testing, psychiatric services, laboratory services, dietetics services, sleep services, and more.
Student Health Insurance eligibility applies to enrolled undergraduate and graduate students.
When students access medical, mental health, or substance-related services off-campus, they often forget to apply their student health insurance to claims, especially if they have primary coverage.
Health Promotion and Wellness (187 McCormick Hall)
College students are in the highest risk category of any age group for developing a substance use disorder. Yet, college campuses are known as recovery-hostile environments. Learn about how to provide support for students who need help, as well as those who are already in recovery. Ensure that Illinois State University is a recovery-friendly campus by recognizing how language and policies perpetuate stigma, which is something that blocks recovery. Be an ally to our students and recognize how you can help them when it comes to substance use disorders and recovery.
After completing the training, faculty and staff will be able to:
Campus Recreation (Student Fitness Center)
LGBT/Queer Studies and Services Institute (Professional Development Annex)
Veterans and Military Services (112 Moulton Hall)
Student Access and Accommodation Services (350 Fell Hall) can help students in recovery or who are seeking recovery needed support through accommodations with housing or academics.