Health & Wellness Counseling Center
The Counseling Center, in partnership with the Health Center, provides free and confidential counseling for anyone seeking this service. Each of the counselors are licensed clinicians and dedicated to walking with students facing an array of concerns, including anxiety, depression, eating concerns, relationship problems, homesickness, addictive behaviors, or anything else that may be going on.
Rather than advice-giving, we offer a particular kind of listening (called "active listening) and an expertise in human development, along with strategies to support your personal, social, and emotional growth. You might be surprised how much talking with a professional can help.
Welcome to the Counseling Center
If you would like to request an appointment, click here to access our online request form.
Whether you are entering your first week of classes, or finishing your last semester at Westmont, we're glad that you are here and ready to assist with your counseling needs.
Westmont College is a unique Christian and academic community dedicated to the development of the whole person. The mission of the Counseling Center is to come alongside students in their process of becoming healthy adults, offering them a place to receive both nurture and challenge. This is facilitated through:
- Direct Service - Providing individual, relationship and group counseling
- Consultation - Discussing with others (e.g., parents, faculty) on how to respond to mental health concerns
- Outreach - Educating the community toward proactive prevention
To best serve the campus, our services are provided free and confidential. We are ethically committed to confidentiality and federal/state laws require it, such that even a student's attendance is kept private and confidential. For further information, please visit our tab on confidentiality. All of our counselors are licensed or supervised by a licensed clinician.
Counseling Services meets with students facing an array of concerns, including anxiety, depression, eating concerns, relationship problems, homesickness, addictive behaviors, or anything else that may be going on. Rather than advice-giving, we offer a particular kind of listening (called "active listening) and an expertise in human development, along with strategies to support your personal, social, and emotional growth. You might be surprised how much talking with a professional can help. If you are unsure whether the counseling would be a good fit for your particular concern or question, call or emailus and we will be happy to assist you.
For further information about initiating counseling, please visit the Getting Started tab.
"It's given me so much hope, clarity, and insight; like a breath of fresh air."
"My experience has been more than simply venting my problems with a counselor. After every session I feel more confident in myself and in the life that I'm living."
More testimonials here.
Guiding Principle, Ephesians 3:16-19
"I pray that out of His glorious riches He may strengthen you with power through His Spirit in your inner being, so that Christ may dwell in your hearts through faith. And I pray that you, being rooted and established in love, may have power, together with all the saints, to grasp how wide and long and high and deep is the love of Christ, and to know this love that surpasses knowledge that you may be filled to the measure of all the fullness of God." Ephesians 3:16-19 (NIV)
We are glad you are here and we hope this information helps you find out more about Counseling Services and how to make your first appointment.
Hours and Location
Counseling Services is located on the lower part of campus next to Armington Hall, in the same building as the Health Center.
|Monday||8am - 5pm|
|Tuesday||8am - 5pm|
|Wednesday||8am - 6pm *|
|Thursday||8am - 8pm *|
|Friday||8am - 5pm|
*Hours after 5pm are by appointment only. For psychological emergencies outside of the hours from 8-5, please see our Emergencies page.
How to Schedule an Appointment
Go to the Counseling Forms and complete the Request for Counseling form. You MUST be on Westmont encrypted Wifi to access the forms.
Within 2 business days (while school is in session), Claire Cetti, our office manager, will reach out to you in regard to scheduling a triage appointment with our center. While most students are seen within a week, depending on your availability and Counseling Services schedule of openings, it can sometimes be longer. If you are experiencing a mental health emergency, please go to the Emergency Tab for information on what to do. If you are experiencing a significant personal crisis, please indicate on your Request for Counseling form.
Between now and your appointment, start learning and practicing strategies to manage the distress you may be experiencing by accessing our Self-Care Ideas Tab.
About Electronic Forms: To ensure confidentiality and to avoid timing out and losing information, you will need to complete your forms in one sitting. Anticipate that this process may take 20-30 minutes. Forms maybe filled out on your personal computer on campus or at Ocean View, or on an iPad available at Counseling Services.
Please contact us if you need any assistance. Come in, call, or email Claire @565-6003 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Other Important Information
Cancelling an Appointment - PLEASE PROVIDE 24-HOUR NOTICE FOR CANCELLED APPOINTMENTS, so the office manager may reschedule the time for another student.
Payment - Except for outside referrals, counseling services are covered by Westmont Student Fees.
Holidays - Counseling Services is closed for all student holidays and breaks.
Is Counseling Confidential at Westmont? All information disclosed within sessions is strictly confidential. Information may not be released to anyone outside of Counseling Services without the written consent of the student.
The exceptions to confidentiality where disclosure is required by law include:
- Where there is reasonable suspicion of abuse of children or elderly or dependent persons.
- Where the individual presents a serious danger of violence to another.
- Where the therapist is subpoenaed and then mandated by a court of law
- If a student is suicidal and the therapist is concerned that the individual is likely to harm him or herself, the therapist is permitted to limit confidentiality to protect the safety of the student.
What is Counseling? The words therapy and counseling are often used interchangeably. The Greek origin of the word Therapeia means healing, and Therapeuein, to minister to. Therapy is a unique experience in which you choose to set aside time each week to work in collaboration with a therapist, to address issues which have become problematic to your mental and emotional well being. Therapy becomes a time and space for you to discuss these concerns with a trained professional, who is an objective, non-judgmental listener, who will help you view your struggles in a different light, and develop creative solutions.
What Will Happen at the First Appointment? The initial session is a time to hear how things have been going, particularly the issues and concerns that have been causing distress in your life. You will be asked questions as your counselor works to gain a deeper understanding of your concerns. You and your therapist will begin to talk about which treatment options would be most helpful in addressing your particular issues. If you have questions, be sure to ask your therapist.
How Long Will I be in Counseling? The length of each session is typically between 40 and 45 minutes. We work from a brief therapy model. If your needs cannot be accommodated within this model, we will help you determine how to best manage your care and will assist you with referrals within the community.
What does Brief Therapy Mean? Brief therapy means that the number of sessions are limited. The goal of this approach is to provide an appropriate, focused course of therapy within the given period of time. Referrals and resources will be provided for those students whose needs extend beyond that given time.
What Is the Cost of Services? Except for outside referrals, Counseling Services are covered by Westmont Student Fees.
What are Typical Issues? Some of the issues commonly addressed are:
- Interpersonal Relationships - Roommates, disappointing friendships, dating, communicating, engagement and marriage, breaking up, handling conflict, handling anger, overcoming shyness, risking intimacy.
- Questions of Identity and Self-Worth - Who am I, why am I here, what do I believe or not believe, what about my achievements and failures, do I belong . . . am I loved?
- Transitions, Decision-Making and Planning - Adjustment to college life, academic and career choices, choosing a major, re-entry from off campus programs and ministries, joining and quitting a team, transfer or withdraw, . ..“what will I do after I graduate?”
- Family - Leaving home, divorce, separation, adoption, blended families, affairs, abuse, holidays, financial stress, significant life events, significant others.
- Depression - Can’t sleep, can’t get out of bed, can’t concentrate, can’t stop crying, don’t care, suicidal thoughts, self-destructive actions, medications
- Anxiety - Stress, worry, procrastination, obsessions and compulsions, panic attack, post traumatic stress.
- Grief and Loss - Losses stemming from life's changes such as, growing up, moving parents divorcing or loss from deaths of family members, friends, or pets.
- “Sometimes Hard to Talk About” Concerns- Unplanned pregnancy, sexual assault, pornography, sexual identity, addictions, substance abuse, sex, mental illness.
Who are the Therapists at Counseling Services?
Each of our therapists are licensed professionals within the state of California or are clinical trainees supervised by a licensed staff member. A good, general description of our work is as Primary Care Counselors. We specialize in the developmental stage in which you, as a college student are in. We have expertise in most of the related issues common within this stage. As professionals, we do continuing education, targeting emerging areas of interest and need. In an area in which one of us may not be as familiar, we will obtain additional education, consult with a colleague or we make a referral.
What if I need to see a Psychiatrist or take Medication?
We have a number of students taking medication who work with Counseling Services, the Health Center and the prescribing physician to coordinate continued treatment. Counseling Services and the Health Center collaborate to provide referrals to off-campus psychiatrists for medication consultations when needed.
How can I find Information on a Specific Topic (i.e. depression, anxiety)?
Our web site and the Counseling Services Library provide excellent links and resources for mental health screenings, prevention, as well as general information on mental health issues. We also have a variety of brochures in our office which you are welcome to read and take with you.
What do I do if I have concerns about a friend?
Here are some common warning signals a friend might display if they are struggling:
- Forgetfulness, difficulty concentrating
- Dramatic changes in performance, procrastination
- Anxiety, nervousness
- Low energy, sad appearance
- Uncontrollable crying
- Irritability, low frustration tolerance
- “Hyper” or agitated behavior, sleeplessness
- Extreme weight gain loss or gain
- Marked deterioration in personal hygiene
- Talking about hurting themselves or someone else
- Strange or bizarre, behavior, thoughts or ideas
- Incoherent speech
If you see some of these signs, you may want to talk with your friend about your concerns. You can begin by asking a question as simple as "I've noticed you haven't been yourself lately", of "how are things going" and then listen to what they have to say. You may want to encourage them to come to the Counseling Services to talk with a therapist about their challenges. You can also make a one-time consultation appointment with our therapists to discuss your concerns.
When will Counseling Services offer me a Referral?
If your needs cannot be met through short-term counseling you will be referred to outside community resources. Also, if your needs require a specific type of expertise that is not available at Counseling Services you will receive a referral into the community. Counseling Services may provide a referral after the initial session or during the course of treatment as these needs become apparent.
Reasons why you may need a Referral:
1. If you have symptoms or concerns requiring specialized services not available through Counseling Services, such as:
- Significant drug and alcohol dependence or abuse, or past failed treatment.
- Significant and/or long-standing eating disorders that may pose a medical danger
- Psychological evaluation for ADD, ADHD, any learning disability, or neuropsychological testing.
2. If you need to be seen more than once a week or there is need for long-term intensive therapy due to:
- A history of multiple hospitalizations
- A history of repeated suicide attempts and/or chronic suicidality.
- Evidence of progressive deterioration in mental or emotional functioning.
- Manifestations of psychotic symptoms or severe manic symptoms.
How can I get the Most out of my Counseling?
- DO understand the purpose of our initial session together is to review your paperwork, understand your concerns and discuss what would be of most help. Changes to the problem areas where you have concerns will mostly likely come later.
- DO be as honest as you can. You will get the most out of counseling if you are open and honest about your thoughts, feelings and concerns.
- DO identify your goals. Think about what changes are most meaningful to you. Focus your time and energy on defining those changes and work toward them in session and between sessions.
- DO be patient with yourself and the process. Remember, it is a process. Most problems have taken months or years to develop, so it may take longer than you expected to move through them.
- DO make a commitment to your treatment. Be present at all sessions. Come prepared, knowing what you want to discuss. Practice the suggestions you and your counselor come up with. Keep your therapist informed about issues in your life.
- DO expect to experience some discomfort. Therapy can be an enriching experience, but it can also be challenging. Keep coming to counseling even when you feel challenged. Your therapist will be there to help you through it.
- DO take ownership of your counseling experience. We will not tell you what to do, rather we will serve as an ally, a guide and a resource in the process. Only you can make the changes you desire in your life.
- DO ask questions. If something is not working for you or not helping, please bring this up with your therapist. If you are considering not returning to therapy, it is important to talk with your therapist about your concerns. If you desire a different therapist, it is okay to talk about this and see what other options are available. Let your therapist know what you are thinking. We appreciate and welcome your feedback ad it helps us more effectively assist you.
- DO tell your counselor when you are ready to end therapy. Your therapist may give you recommendations for further work, yet you will know best when it is time to move forward with the changes you’ve implemented, without further assistance from your therapist.
- DO enjoy the experience! The opportunity to change and grow is full of wonder and grace.
If we haven't answered your question, please let us know by contacting our office manager. She will either be able to answer your question or direct you to someone who can.
Counseling Services provides off campus referrals to students for nutritional counseling, psychiatric evaluation, and off-campus therapy. Fees for off-campus appointments are the responsibility of the student.
Navigating the process of securing treatment off campus can be confusing. To assist, we have created a PDF guide to help students select a provider, consider insurance options, and other related issues. This document is downloadable at the bottom of this page. Additionally, we are available to answer questions about referrals, as needed. Please email Claire Cetti if you are interested in a list of off-campus referrals.
Common Obstacles to Off-campus Support, and Solutions
- I cannot afford to pay for an off-campus provider. Many, if not most, insurance providers cover expenses for mental health counseling, similar to an appointment with a physician. If you are unsure, contact your insurance provider or ask the primary member on your insurance (e.g., parent).
- I do not have a car to get to an appointment. There are many options available, and we can work with you to find the best option. Borrow a car, have a friend drive, use the Health/Counseling Services car option, etc.
- I would like a long term counselor, but short term therapy at Counseling Services is much easier. Some students try to "get by" with short term counseling, but are experiencing symptoms that require longer term counseling. In these situations, students do not get the care they need, and their symptoms may not improve or even worsen. If your counselor recommends long-term therapy(e.g., more than 12 sessions), we are happy to work with you on setting this up.
Guide for Off-Campus Treatment
If there is an emergency at any time that requires immediate response, please call 911.
Counseling Services Staff will assist students with crisis management during open hours Monday through Friday.
If an emergency occurs when Counseling Services is closed, please contact a Resident Assistant or Resident Director.
Remember to breathe.
AFTER HOURS CRISIS/EMERGENCY SERVICES
Westmont On-Call Resident Director, available 24/7 during academic year - 805-565-6273
Westmont Public Safety may be called 24 hours a day at 565-6222, or from an on campus phone at extension 6222.
SAFTY: Safe Alternatives for Treating Youth 24/7 Hotline 888-334-2777. The SAFTY hotline is provided by Casa Pacifica, a non-profit community based service of Santa Barbara. SAFTY has a mobile crisis team, and will help create a safty plan. This service is provided for students 20 years old or younger.
CARES: Crisis and Recovery Emergency Services 24/7 Hotline 888-868-1649. CARES is a Santa Barbara County Mental Health hotline providing crisis intervention and consultation services. CARES is also a mobile mental health assessment team that will come on site to do an assessment if 911 is called for a mental health emergency. The daytime office phone number is 888-334-2777.
Cottage Hospital 24-hour walk-in Emergency Psychiatric Service: Consultation and crisis intervention for mental health crises and chemical dependency. For consultation by phone call 805-569-8339.
24 Hour Local and National Non-Emergency (non-911) Crisis Hotlines:
Santa Barbara County Crisis Hotline: 211.
Santa Barbara Rape Crisis Center Hotline: 805-564-3696
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: 1-800-273-8255 (TALK)
Anyone can call these numbers, whether you are the one in the crisis, or the one needing help with someone in crisis. Do not hesitate to call.
All information disclosed within sessions is strictly confidential. Information may not be released to anyone outside the Counseling Center without the written consent of the student.
The exceptions to confidentiality where disclosure is required by law include:
- Where there is reasonable suspicion of abuse of children or elderly or dependent persons.
- Where the individual presents a serious danger of violence to another.
- Where the therapist is subpoenaed and then mandated by a court of law.
- If a student is suicidal and the therapist is concerned that the individual is likely to harm him or herself, the therapist is permitted to break confidentiality to protect the safety of the student. The therapist will not contact anyone without first attempting to notify the student.
Westmont Counseling Services is available for consultations to those who have concerns about students. This includes faculty, staff, parents, and other students.
One option is to talk to a counselor regarding concerns, without naming a particular student. The counselor would be able to review pertinent emotional and ethical issues.
If there are concerns about a student who would be named and thought to be in counseling, that student could be asked if they would be willing to sign a “Consent for the Release of Information” form. This form, available at Counseling Services requires the student signature, the counselor signature, the name of the person to whom the information is going to, and the specific nature of the information to be released. No information would be released without the student’s written permission. Sometimes students do not want any information released and will not sign the form. While difficult for those concerned, the wishes of the student would be respected.
Sometimes concerned faculty, staff, parents, or students wish to provide information to a counselor, fully respecting confidentiality, with no expectation of any feedback from the counselor. The counseling staff is able to hear this information and utilize it as applicable. What is important to know is that it is the counselor’s prerogative whether to tell the student that someone gave the counselor information about them, who gave it, and what was said. The trusting, confidential relationship between student and counselor is the absolute priority. Withholding information, unless that information is detrimental to the student, may compromise the therapeutic relationship. We strongly encourage those with concerns about a student to talk directly and sensitively with that student, encourage them to go to counseling if they have not already done so, and if they are in counseling, to bring those concerns to their counselor.
The exceptions to confidentiality still apply, as stated on the Confidentiality Tab.
Law requires these disclosures.
As a faculty or staff member at Westmont, you may be the first to notice a student who is experiencing difficulty. In these situations, your relationship and experience with the student can bridge the individual to needed resources and care available. Aspects of the small Christian college environment facilitate relationships where care and concern can be communicated; however, faculty and staff are not to provide counseling or attempt to diagnose students in distress. Most frequently, the best care for struggling students is to notice the signs of distress, communicate care, and connect students to the appropriate resources.
For information on identifying, supporting, and providing resources for students in distress, please access the Students in Distress and Disruptive Students: A Faculty Guide here. Please see additional resources below.
If you believe a student would benefit from further support due to distress and/or concerning behavior, please complete a Care Report.
Additional PDF Resources
The college years can be a time of rigorous intellectual challenge, deep social engagement and self-discovery, and meaningful spiritual growth and development. While the college experience can be incredibly enriching and life changing, it can also trigger stress and emotional problems.
A student may be challenged in new ways and may feel overwhelmed and anxious. A student may have difficulty making decisions and managing time. Relationships may be confusing, frustrating or disappointing. More serious psychological issues such as depression, substance abuse, and body-image/eating disorders may surface.
What is Available for Students at Counseling Services?
Our Center offers short-term counseling services to students, covered by student fees. After the first appointment, the counselor and student will decide upon the course of treatment and schedule further appointments if necessary. In addition, we have free pamphlets and a topical lending library at the Center, and more resources available on line. If long term counseling is needed or desired, our counselors will help students with referrals within the Santa Barbara community. (Note: it is the student’s responsibility to arrange payment with the off-campus professional).
Student in Crisis
A student in crisis can come to the Center immediately and will be seen as soon as possible. The counselor will work with the student to develop a coping plan which ensures safety and outlines steps to take to deal with the current situation.
What Parents Can Do
Many students will contact Counseling Services on on their own if they feel they need an appointment. If you are concerned about your student and believe that counseling could be beneficial, we encourage you to talk to your student and encourage him or her to make an appointment. Your supportive attitude can be very helpful in taking that first step.
If you think your student is in crisis and needs immediate help, please contact the Resident Director or the Dean of Students, and they will direct the student to Counseling Services or other appropriate services.
For Parents with Students who Have Faced Recent Life Changing Events
Transition to college is stressful. Brand new living environments, new relationships, and rigorous academics create challenges for even the most prepared students. Recent struggles with common but difficult life challenges such as the death of a loved one, serious medical condition or other significant life changing event can exacerbate these challenges. If your student has faced any of these events within the past year and with your guidance has made the thoughtful and informed decision to begin college away from home, help him or her prepare for success at Westmont by developing a "wellness" plan for healthy living.
A student's healthy living plan can be as simple or as detailed as your circumstances warrant. Examples include agreements about how often you will stay in touch; deciding to participate in therapy either with one of our college counselors or someone locally; developing a medication maintenance plan; or some combination of all of these tools.
It is important to move on and learn from life's challenges, but how one moves on makes all the difference.
Parents and Confidentiality
In accordance with our professional ethics and California law, our counselors are required to maintain all information discussed in sessions in confidence. The following is a list of some of the exceptions:(1) when the student has signed a release to talk with a third party; (2) when the counselor suspects abuse of children, elderly or dependent adults; (3) when the student presents a serious danger to self or to another; (4) when the counselor’s record is subpoenaed and then mandated by the court.
Counseling is most effective when the student is the one to share information with the counselor. Occasionally a parent may wish to relay information to the counseling staff. The counseling staff will listen, but will be unable to provide any feedback to the parent unless the student has signed a release of information. To maintain the integrity of the counselor-student relationship, it is likely that the counselor will inform the student of the parent’s contact.
We understand the laws of confidentiality can be frustrating for parents at times. For parents who would like to know about the counseling experience, we encourage you to talk with your student. While some students may choose not to divulge information, many students appreciate the concern of a parent and the willingness to listen openly.
Resources for Parents
As a parent you may find yourself dealing with conflicting emotions. On the one hand, you are glad to see your child growing, maturing, moving toward independence and accomplishing long held dreams and goals. Yet there can also be feelings of sadness and/or emptiness as you watch your child move out and away from the daily influence and interaction with you. The following books listed below may be helpful as you navigate your way through your child’s college experience. Also take note of The Jed Foundation and ULifeline links on our Mental Health Links and Virtual Pamphlets page.
Letting Go, by Karen Levin Coburn and Madge Lawrence Treegar
Give Them Wings, by Carol Kuykendall
You’re on Your Own (But I’m Here If You Need Me), by Margorie Savage
The iConnect Parent, by Barbara K. Hofer
Clinical and Counseling Psychology Training Program
We appreciate your interest in training at Westmont College Counseling Services, and hope you find the information you need below. Should you have further questions or concerns, please email Dr. Eric Nelson at email@example.com.
We offer training positions for:
- Clinical / Counseling Psychology Practicum Students
- MFT / LPC Trainees and Interns
- Postdoctoral Psychology Trainees seeking SPE in California (separate application deadlines; please contact for further information).
Level: Advanced Traineeship (Previous clinical experience recommended)
Contact: Eric Nelson, Ph.D., Director of Counseling Services
(805) 565 6003
Westmont College Counseling Services will be accepting applications for clinical training positions for the 2017-2018 academic year. The position will be 9 months in duration, beginning generally the 3rd/4thweek of August and ending mid May. The position is focused toward training and providing high quality learning experiences to graduate students in counseling and clinical psychology for a career in mental health. The bulk of the trainee’s experience will be in individual psychotherapy. Duties will also include intake assessment, crisis intervention, consultation (e.g., parents, faculty, other campus staff), couples counseling, delivering workshops, and group therapy (if available). Trainees will also be expected to attend all monthly Counseling Services staff meetings. The primary supervisor will be the clinic director, with additional supervision completed by other licensed Counseling Services staff.
Program and College Description
Counseling Services treats students of the college facing a wide variety of mental health concerns, including anxiety, depression, disordered eating, adjustment, trauma, relationship problems, and others. The center is co-located with the Westmont Health Center, providing opportunities for collaboration with medical staff. Counseling Services is established as a comprehensive center, with focus on developmental and life skills interventions, consultations, and outreach to students. Short-term psychotherapy is the primary means of direct service.
A nationally ranked liberal arts college in Santa Barbara, Westmont College provides a rigorous academic program in a residential Christian community and seeks to cultivate thoughtful scholars, grateful servants, and faithful leaders for global engagement with the academy, church and world. Undergraduates on the wooded, ocean-view campus choose from more than 100 majors, programs and concentrations. With a low student-to-faculty ratio and small classes, students develop close relationships with outstanding faculty. U.S. News & World Report includes Westmont in the top 100 liberal arts colleges in the nation.
Experience and Qualifications
In consideration for the position, strongest candidates will be those with at least one year of previous clinical experience. We also seek applicants with a personal affirmation of the Christian mission of the College, and ability/willingness to affirm personal agreement with the Westmont Statement of Faith.
Westmont College does not discriminate on the basis of age, race, color, sex, national or ethnic origin, marital status, medical condition, genetic information, mental or physical disability in its employment practices, except where physical fitness is a valid occupational qualification. As allowed by federal and state law, Westmont chooses to exercise religious preference in all areas that it deems appropriate for its mission.
Applicants should prepare the following: a CV, cover letter, unofficial transcript, and 2 letters of reference. On the cover letter, please briefly address your reason(s) for pursuing clinical training at a Christian liberal arts college. It is preferred that the application materials be sent electronically by email.
Application due date is Monday March 20, 2017. Interviews will be held late March – early April. Offers for placement will go out on or before April 15.
Emotional Health Resources
TAO Self-Help @ Westmont College
Ready to start managing stress more effectively, improve your ability to focus at college, and/or improve your daily mood? Self-help tools are available through Counseling Services, without needing an appointment, filling out paperwork, or meeting with a therapist.
- TAO Self-Help includes modules and videos for developing your ability to bounce back from disappointments and setbacks.
- To use TAO Self-Help @ Westmont College, you must be an enrolled student and use your Westmont college email address.
- Questions? Problems? Please email firstname.lastname@example.org
Links are provided as possible resources and are not intended as a replacement for counseling. Westmont College and the Westmont Counseling Services are not responsible for their content.
- Alcoholics Anonymous
- Covenant Eyes (Internet Accountability)
- National Eating Disorders
- Overeaters Anonymous
College Mental Health Information for Students and Parents
Counseling Center Staff
Bella is a 8 year old Shih Tzu / Bichon Frise mix. Both breeds are considered to be hypoallergenic. Bella is a sweet girl who loves to be picked up, held, petted or just hang out in your lap.