Raising Awareness About Sexual Assault
Tragically, sexual assault is a widespread and systemic issue on all college campuses. Being informed is empowering and enables you to be a resource to friends and colleagues. Everyone has the right to live and learn at WSU, free of violence or the threat of violence.
CAPS encourages all students to report sexual violence, but it is important to know that survivors are not required to report and can receive supportive services and information about their rights and accommodations without reporting. The WSU Title IX Office website has more information
If you or someone you know has been sexually assaulted, it's never too late to get help. WSU resources include Police (313 577-2222), CAPS, and the WSU Title IX Office. For a non-WSU resource, call 800.656.HOPE (4673) or visit online.rainn.org to chat anonymously one-on-one with a trained staff member.
Information on basic self-help techniques to assist with motivation, goal setting, mindfulness and overall being happier.
Go Ask Alice!
Go Ask Alice is a web-based health question-and-answer service produced by Alice!, Columbia University's Health Education Program. Go Ask Alice! provides information to help young people make better decisions concerning their health and well-being. Go Ask Alice! answers questions about relationships, sexuality, emotional health, alcohol and other drugs, and other topics. The addresses of e-mails sent to Go Ask Alice! are electronically scrambled to preserve the senders' confidentiality. Questions are answered by a team of Columbia University health educators and information and research specialists from other health-related organizations. The Go Ask Alice! archive on emotional health also contains information on suicide and depression.
Grief Support Groups in Michigan
Ulifeline.org is a web-based resource created by the Jed Foundation to provide students with a non-threatening and supportive link to their college's mental health center as well as important mental health information. Students are able to download information about various mental illnesses, ask questions, make appointments, and seek help anonymously via the Internet. Resources offered on Ulifeline.org include a customized version of Go Ask Alice! That allows students to have virtually any mental health question answered 24 hours a day; a mental health and drug information library that features consumer health information from Harvard Medical School; and the Duke Diagnostic Psychiatry Screening Program, which allows the Ulifeline user to be screened for different mental disorders. While this screening is not meant to take the place of an evaluation by a mental health professional, a positive result suggests that the student would benefit from comprehensive mental health screening.
The JED Foundation
Suicide Awareness Voices of Education (SAVE)
Text "START" to 741-741
American Foundation for Suicide Prevention (AFSP)
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
American Association of Suicidology
National Center for PTSD - US
Department of Veteran Affairs
The Dougy Center - The National Center for Grieving Children and Families
Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance
CollegeGambling.org is a nonprofit organizationï»¿ created by the National Center for ï»¿Responsible Gambling which is financially supported by the gaming industry. This site was created as a tool to help current and prospective students, campus administrators, campus health professionals and parents address gambling and gambling-related harms on campus. This site provides resources to help you learn more about this issue and how to get help if you need it.ï»¿
This below link will assist with locating AA meetings throughout the USA and Canada