Stigmas surrounding mental health and therapy affect Pepperdine students in various ways. Breaking that stigma, both within oneself and for the benefit of others, is a challenge and a mission among students who aim to change the conversation about mental health on campus.
During COVID-19, many Pepperdine students were relatively isolated. But now that we are back in person, how can Pepperdine adjust to meet the needs of students who are struggling to adjust to increased social interaction?
In today’s world, it can seem like everything is changing. “New Girl” serves as a reminder that life brings changes and shows us how to get through them.
Photo courtesy of Ron Hall In the early hours of Nov. 7, freshman Ashley Mowreader and her suitemates were huddling in the lobby of their Debell F Suite next to a police scanner. News of a shooting at the Borderline Bar and Grill in Thousand Oaks broke around 11:30 p.m. Their friend and suitemate Alaina […]
Thousands gathered at Pershing Square for the third annual Women’s March in Los Angeles. Among them, some Pepperdine students!
After experiencing unprecedented challenges, the Pepperdine community — especially professors — has proved not only courageous, but also compassionate.
Although social media can sometimes be a meaningless way to waste time, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram played key roles of communication in the days following the tragic Borderline shooting.
Students can find reprieve from struggle thanks to Pepperdine’s many resources.
Pepperdine doesn’t have an official organization for adopted students. Unofficial groups struggle to support adoptees, and Pepperdine should do more to recognize and have official support for adopted students.
First-generation college students share their expectations, struggles and experiences