"When health is absent, wisdom cannot reveal itself, art cannot manifest, strength cannot fight, wealth becomes useless and intelligence cannot be applied." - Herophilus
Your health and well-being are important to us at Tyler and Temple University. Temple has several resources to help you maintain both your physical and emotional well-being so you can get all that you can from your Tyler education. YOU must take the initiative to invest the time and energy in yourself! Your mother/father/guadian is not here to make the appointment for you. So take advantage of the services you need to stay healthy!
On campus call Campus Safety Services: 215.204.1234, otherwise, 911
If you call 911 while on-campus, you will get help. But calling 1-1234 (215.204.1234--program it in your smartphone!) from a campus phone will get you Campus Safety Services. They are patched into the 911 system, but they will be able to help the emergency workers find you on campus much faster.
Picking up one of the phones on the emergency kiosks on campus will connect you immediately to Campus Safety Services.
Student Health Services
Student Health Services provides the eligible Student Temple University community with affordable, accessible and high-quality primary health care. Student Health Services is located at 1700 N. Broad Street, 4th Floor (between the Barnes and Noble and the Wendy's). Student Health Services is staffed with Board Certified Physicians, Nurse Practitioners, RNs and Medical Assistants to meet your Healthcare needs. They have both walk-in and appointment services (appointments can be made online). Information is also available on this page for dental services at the Temple Dental Clinic.
Tuttleman Counseling Center
For students at Temple University, Tuttleman Counseling Services offers support for your emotional, educational or vocational concerns. Assistance is confidential and free of charge. Tuttleman provides an atmosphere that is informal and professional, where you can feel safe and comfortable seeking help. A wide range of assistance is available including counseling, support groups, literature, and educational programs and outreach events. They offer walk-in help Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday, 10 am to 1:30 pm and Wednesday from 9 am to noon (they also have walk-in hours on Saturdays from 9-noon during the fall and spring semesters). There is no charge for this service, and no one need know you visit them if you don't want anyone to know. They are located in the same building as Student Health Services: 1700 N. Broad Street, 2nd Floor (between the Barnes and Noble and the Wendy's).
Wellness Resource Center
If you want to quit smoking, eat more healthfully, lose weight, control your drinking, or just be the healthiest person you can be, Temple's HEART Wellness Resource Center is the place for you. They provide comprehensive wellness education, resources, and prevention services that empower and support Temple University students in making informed, healthier choices in order to achieve emotional and academic success. They can address a variety of topics including sexual health, sexual assault and domestic violence, HIV and other sexually transmitted diseases/infections, birth control information, stress management, tobacco cessation, drug and alcohol management, nutrition, and general wellness. Professional staff and peer counselor (trained students) are there to help you and can provide you with resources and referrals whenever necessary.
Disability Resources and Services
DRS works with students with a disability, faculty, administration, and families in a variety of unique and innovative ways. We work with students on identifying strategies and accommodations that allow students to participate fully in class and offer advice on other campus resources. Some students with a disability choose to take their examinations at DRS because they require extra time, a distraction-reduced space, assistive technology or other accommodations. We offer resources to assist with funding to cover costs related to attending Temple, such as tuition, housing, assistive technology, tutoring, books, medications and other disability-related expenses. We understand that families of students with a disability play an important role in their student’s successful transition to higher education.
Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 states: "No person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving federal financial assistance." The Tyler School of Art and Architecture is committed to providing an environment free of sexual harassment, sexual violence, stalking and other forms of sex discrimination. If you have complaints or concerns about any type of discrimination on the basis of sex, please contact Tyler's Title IX liaison, David Logan, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 215.777.9122. For more information about Title IX, contact Andrea Caporale Seiss, Temple's Title IX Coordinator (215.204.3283, email@example.com), or go to Temple's Office of Equal Opportunity Compliance.
Temple University Campus Recreation, a department within the Division of Student Affairs, is the coordinating office for recreational sports programs on Main Campus. More than 4,000 students, faculty, and staff participate daily in one or more of the various activities offered by the recreation program. These activities include intramurals (men’s, women’s, and co-rec), sport clubs, informal recreation, special events and programs, group fitness, adapted recreation, aquatics, and student staff development. The benefits of exercise and productive use of leisure time are well documented. Quality recreational opportunities greatly enhance the campus life experience for students, faculty and staff. Most of the programs are free for students.
Other (non-Temple) Emergency Resources
Suicide Prevention Hotline: 800.273.TALK
National Eating Disorder Hotline: 800.931.2237
Visit the website for the Click to Chat option, another way to speak with a live, trained Helpline volunteer, should you prefer instant messaging the Helpline instead of speaking to a volunteer over the phone.