Every Hoya Cares About Mental Well-being
Every Hoya Cares About Mental Well-Being
Every Hoya Everywhere has their own experiences, and we all carry our own set of challenges and feelings. Remember it’s okay not to be okay, but that doesn’t mean you have to face these challenges alone.
No Issue Too Big or Too Small
Whether it’s a counseling session with CAPS, our faculty staff assistance program or HoyaWell, a phone call with campus ministry or a class at Yates to get your body moving, our Georgetown community is here to help.
Community Members Talk Mental Well-Being
“I got to witness not only the undeniable fear and anxiety, but also togetherness, strength and hope. Although this pandemic seems to bring up a sense of suspicion and mistrust amongst the people, it also highlights the best of people.”
“Mental health resources are important because they allow an individual to access spaces where they can open up and express themselves. Whether it may be expressing how they feel in person, through technology or participating in a certain action, mental health resources can help reduce the levels of stress and raise the level of well-being.”
“Taking time to connect authentically to my peers and colleagues and have honest caring conversations about how we are and what we need has given me hope and anchored my well-being.”
Help Promote Mental Well-Being
We’re making it easy for you to promote mental well-being. We’ve made these signs and graphics available for you to download, print, and share.
President DeGioia Addresses the Importance of Mental Well-Being
“Every Hoya Cares — to talk, to listen, to support. Caring for our mental well-being is the foundation for our individual and collective flourishing. It is important for each one of us to take time to care for ourselves and to care for one another. This is an invitation—to all of us—to seek support and to support one another.” – Georgetown University President John J. DeGioia
A board-certified psychiatrist and nationally recognized expert in enhancing the learning environment for medical students, Jones joins Georgetown as dean for medical education and professor of psychiatry.
Georgetown psychologists Abigail Marsh and Andrea Bonior share strategies for coping with stress, based on their research and uncertainty surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic.