Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS)
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TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT: Call (707) 654-1170 or do so in person at the Student Health Center. You may also contact Dr. Ian wallace at email@example.com. Students may also contact CAPS for consultation about concerns for a friend or peer. Consultation services are available to faculty and staff who may have questions or concerns regarding students.
Regular Business Hours are Monday to Friday 0830-1700 (closed for lunch 1300-1400)
Walk-In Urgent Counseling (no appointment needed) is daily from 1400-1500
After Hours Assistance is available by calling (707) 654-1170 ext. 1, to confidentially speak with a health professional about psychological, and medical, concerns. There is no additional charge for this service.
Online Self-Assessments are available from your computer or mobile device for depression, anxiety, alcohol use, bipolar, posttraumatic stress, or eating problems. They are free, confidential, and anonymous.
Don't miss the Web pages located in the left column that contain a wealth of information and resources for students, staff, and parents! (including the RED FOLDER for helping students in distress)
(Please report outdated links or recommended new links to the CAPS Counselor at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you).
Hot Topics and Current Events
Consent is Like Tea
Let's Make Mental Health a Priority
Invictus Games 2016 in Orlando, FL. At the opening ceremonies, games' founder Prince Henry of Wales (AKA Prince Harry) proclaimed, "Every single one of them will have confronted tremendous emotional and mental challenges. When we give a standing ovation to the competitor with the missing limbs, let's also cheer our hearts out for the man who overcame anxiety so severe he couldn't leave his house."
Man up... Whatever that means: "In order to prove — or defend — his masculinity, a guy needs to act in ways that will readily be recognized as masculine. But "readily recognized" is often enacted by conforming to stereotypes of masculinity, particularly aspects of masculinity such as violence (i.e., fighting), risk taking (e.g., excessive alcohol consumption) and some forms of hooking up and promiscuous sexuality (e.g., who can find the ugliest partner), and hiding one's feeling (except anger)."
Each Mind Matters - Honesty > Stigma