Presents a compilation of articles related to violence prevention on college campuses. Issues discussed include sexual assault, hazing, celebratory rioting, and violence perpetrated by those under the influence of alcohol and drugs. The articles provide an overview of each issue and recommendations on strategies for violence prevention.
Provides a wealth of handbooks, newsletters, briefs, tutorials, and tools to assist through the twists and turns of program evaluation. Includes information for planning, data collection and analysis, and strategies to share results.
Compares State and national school snack policies. Recommends that State child nutritional policies and procedures include: technical assistance and training to schools and districts, opportunities for collaboration and sharing of best practices, clear guidance on the number of fundraisers, and a plan for addressing how schools will be held accountable for meeting the USDA's Smart Snacks in Schools nutrition standards.
Food insecurity is common on college campuses, and Pennsylvania colleges are no exception. State leaders are calling for action to improve the state of food access on college campuses across the state.
It all started with an FSU student, Nathaniel Tackett, who had no idea what his next meal would be one day during the 2021 spring semester. He decided to do something about it. A year later, FSU established EBT (Electronic Benefits Transfer) card terminals in qualifying locations on campus to help students facing food insecurity.
Health and Human Services Secretary Xavier Becerra recently extended the COVID-19 public health emergency to July 15, 2022. When temporary pandemic relief measures expire, millions of college students will lose crucial food assistance programs, including the USDA Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP).
Almost two in five students enrolled in Utah colleges experienced food insecurity in 2021, according to a new report from Utahns Against Hunger, an anti-hunger nonprofit. Overall, 17.7% reported limited access to quality food with little variety. Some 21.1% of students said a lack of food disrupted their eating patterns and reduced the amount they ate.
A new study of student wellbeing during the pandemic has identified worsened financial situation and sleep difficulties as key indicators of individuals at higher risk of developing mental health issues.
Ahead of the new school year, colleges across the country are repurposing the tools they developed during the pandemic to address the monkeypox outbreak, which the White House recently declared a public health emergency. It's a different virus, with different risks, and colleges are having to adapt, says Dr. Lindsey Mortenson of the American College Health Association.