Skip to main content Skip to navigation

Student Care Network

How it works

The Student Care Network allows you to share concerns about a student’s emotional or psychological well-being, physical health, or academic performance with colleagues on your campus who can help. When you submit your referral through our online form, an email will be generated, contacting the relevant offices on your campus. 

What happens next?

After your submission is reviewed by members of the Student Care Team. A representative from your campus team will contact you to gather additional information, consult about the situation, and determine the next steps. The goal of this conversation is to determine the best way to help connect the student with resources that can support their success without causing additional stress for the student.

Can a concern be submitted anonymously? 

Concerns can be submitted anonymously. However, in most cases, the Student Care Network will not inform the student that a concern was submitted unless it is mutually decided upon as part of the follow-up plan. The following situations may result in the student informed of a submission:

  • If the submission includes information regarding sexual assault, sexual harassment, sexual misconduct, or discrimination, the student may receive an informational outreach from the Office of Civil Rights Compliance and Investigation.
  • If the submission includes information regarding an alleged violation of the Student Standards of Conduct, the Center for Community Standards may reach out seeking additional information
  • If the Student Care Team is unable to establish a method for helping the student connect with resources discreetly, an outreach email may be sent to the student offering to connect with them. The email will not share any information regarding the Student Care report or the name of the person who shared the concern. The student is not obligated to meet with the Student Care Team following the outreach.
Refer a Student Request Support For Yourself

Early intervention is key to student success. 

Remember: If someone poses an immediate threat to themselves or to others, call 911.