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- Walking Together Towards Inclusion
- Honouring the 215 lives lost
- Moving forward: Next steps for anti-racism dialogues at SFU Surrey
- The Glass Half Full: The Challenges of 2020 & The Promise of 2021
- International Women's Day: Celebrating the Strong Women in My Life
- Why Bell Let's Talk Day matters to me
- Supporting one another and raising awareness on sexual assault
- Season's greetings from Steve Dooley
- The fight against COVID-19: Surrey researchers at their best!
- In case you missed it: Fall 2020 Campus-wide meeting
- Get to know Steve Dooley, Executive Director of SFU's Surrey Campus
- Welcoming Joy Johnson, SFU's 10th President
- Thank You President Petter for 10 Amazing Years
- It’s Long Overdue - Moving The Dial on Racism & Discrimination
- Surrey campus vibe is alive-and-strong during COVID-19
- 2020 Homeless Count in Surrey
- Lift Each Other Up on Pink Shirt Day
- Let's talk about mental health and well-being
- SFU Surrey students changing the world in 2019
- Health-related research and innovation is thriving in Surrey
- World Mental Health Week
- SFU Surrey and Orange Shirt Day
- Welcome to Fall 2019
- Power of Partnerships: Surrey Schools
- New campus building expands SFU Surrey campus
- Pink Shirt Day
- OppFest at the Surrey campus
- Celebrating International Women’s Day at SFU’s Surrey Campus
- Community Perspectives on Living with HIV and where we go From Here
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World Mental Health Week
This week, SFU Health & Counselling Services is observing World Mental Health Week.
I want to give a shout-out, not only to the efforts of Health and Counselling this week, but to the day-to-day support they provide to students. In some way we are all touched by mental health challenges, and I applaud the role that SFU Health and Counselling is playing to de-stigmatize mental health concerns and implementation of prevention and early intervention programs.
The World Mental Health Week campaign is divided into two parts: interactive posters and social media posts about the mental health phases. The interactive posters have positive-worded, cut-out tabs for students to take and share with their peers. I encourage you to follow them on social media to learn more and look for the posters on campus.
Earlier this week, I participated in a program called Creative Collective, which provides students with a space to get creative and relax while making connections. To connect with World Mental Health Week, Creative Collective invited students to paint about what mental health means to them on a large banner. Next time you’re in the mezzanine, look for the hanging banner.
Special thanks to student volunteers Hannah Mai, Stephanie Leung, and Tam Pham who helped to coordinate the development of the interactive painting. Be well everyone and please seek assistance from SFU Health and Counseling Services anytime you or a fellow student may need to.