Let Student Counseling Services help you sort things out.

Life at college can be overwhelming. Let Student Counseling Services help you sort things out.

A space for students to openly engage in dialogue around issues and concerns related to what it means to be a student of color in an academically rigorous and predominantly white campus.

Explore positive body image and develop your leadership skills in this fun and informative workshop sponsored by Student Counseling Services and ISU Leads. For more information, call (309) 438-3655 or email BodyProject@ilstu.edu.

Did you know?

96% of students who participated in counseling would recommend counseling to their friends.

Student Counseling Services are free and confidential.

Location and Hours

320 Student Services Building

Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Wed 8 a.m.-7 p.m.

How to Make an Appointment

Call (309) 438-3655 or stop by room 320 of the Student Services Building to make an appointment. During your first appointment, a professional counselor will work with you to help you clarify your concerns and explore if ongoing counseling or other services are needed. All counseling services are confidential and provided without charge. Psychiatric consultations are also available to discuss issues related to medication.

Psychology Professor Emeritus Doug Lamb in front of shelves of books
In 1970 as a young Ph.D. graduate, Doug Lamb’s hope was to have a university faculty position in psychology that also offered the opportunity to do clinical work.  
woman writing on a pad of paper with only the pad, her hands and her arms in focus.
Illinois State University students are sharing their personal mental health stories through a new video that aims to provide avenues to help. 
Photo of Student Services Building
Don’t let depression or anxiety stand in your way.  Student Counseling Services offers quick, effective 1-hour workshops on how to manage depression or anxiety.   
photo of Student Services Building
The media usually portrays what an eating disorder looks like by one image: an overly skinny girl. There are countless examples of this, like To the Bone, a Netflix movie that displays an underweight woman going through an eating disorder, and Starving in Suburbia, a movie about a dancer that obsesses about being thin. When television, movies, and the media portray an eating disorder as this, people may assume that to have an eating disorder, you must look a certain way—underweight. Women who are average weight or overweight might not get the help they need if others do not believe they are “sick enough.” 
photo of Illinois State Students
Voices of Discovery is a program to promote awareness of diversity and expand the opportunity for cross-cultural and inter-group interaction on campus.  

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Emergency Helplines

  • Call the Student Counseling Services (309) 438-3655, and if after hours, press "2" at the prompt to speak to a counselor immediately, or dial 1-855-256-2188
  • Providing Access to Help (PATH): 309-827-4005, 1-800-570-7284 or dial 2-1-1
  • Military Veterans Suicide Hotline: 1-800-273-TALK (Press 1)
  • More Helpline Information

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2018-03-29T11:14:57.853-05:00 2018