Whether you’re stressed about a test, struggling to get out of bed or dealing with anxiety attacks, we’re here for you.
We offer a confidential environment to collaborate with you on your mental well-being. We’re committed to providing culturally competent service, and we seek to meet your needs in the best way possible no matter how you identify.
Let us help you navigate a wide range of issues, such as, anxiety, relationship problems, depression or academic performance stress. You can also stop by if you’re concerned about a friend and would like to know how to help.
Call 570-372-4751 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to schedule an appointment. In case of emergency, call 570-372-4751 during regular business hours or 570-374-9164 during the evenings and weekends.
Visit our Facebook page, follow us on Twitter, or check us out on Instagram and Snapchat @susqucounseling for mental health tips and advice, photos and videos.
Individual and group counseling with professional, licensed therapists
Emergency services and an after-hours crisis phone line
Help with academic performance
Alcohol and drug assessment and referral
Referral to private practitioners for long-term counseling
A variety of educational programs, such as workshops and seminars
Our professionals have expertise in depression, anxiety, trauma recovery, LGBTQ concerns, overcoming racism and other discrimination, identity concerns and family of origin issues.
Special programs include alcohol and drug prevention; peer education training; Koru mindfulness classes; support groups for anxiety, first-year experience and students of color; and outreach events such as Dog Days and the Be a Kid Again holiday event.
As a registered student, you’re eligible to receive services for free during the academic year. During summer sessions, students must be registered for at least one class or working full time for the university.
Download a PDF outlining our scope of care and stepped care treatment model.
Concerned About A Student?
Being in college is stressful. Friends and professors may be the first ones to notice signs that a student is struggling, such as:
Change in academic performance
Lateness and excessive absences from class
Withdrawing from activities they used to enjoy
Increased anxiety about classwork
Changes in emotional state such as crying, lethargy, irritability, etc.
Changes in physical state such as swollen eyes, increased sickness, poor hygiene, weight loss or gain, falling asleep in class, etc.
Preoccupation with death or dying
You can help! Visit or call
If you’re worried about their immediate safety, please call 911.
to get tips on how to talk with friends and encourage them to seek help.
Confidentiality is extremely important to us, so you can trust that the information you share with us will be kept in strict confidence.
According to state laws, we cannot release information, including whether you are a client, to parents, resident assistants, instructors or physicians without your written consent. However, there are some situations in which we are legally obligated to take action to you or protect others from harm or shield a minor from abuse.