These Health & Wellness resources are made available to Gonzaga University School of Law students by Gonzaga University, the Law School, the Washington State Bar Association, and the American Bar Association in an effort to provide for the health and wellness of a student’s whole person while at Gonzaga.
Many of these resources are available for free or low cost to students. If you have any questions, contact Assistant Dean of Students, Camesha Little.
Health & Counseling ServicesStudentHealth@Gonzaga.edu
704 East Sharp Avenue,
(on the corner of Sharp and Dakota)
Health & Counseling Services functions as your healthcare provider’s office and counseling center. The Health & Counseling Services staff have a strong focus on wellness and want you to fully benefit from Gonzaga’s Jesuit education.
The Board Certified Family Physicians, Psychiatrist, Psychologist, Nurse Practitioners, Registered Nurses and Counselors are here to give you the expertise and care in a confidential setting. The clinicians are able to diagnose and treat illnesses, prescribe medications, provide psychological counseling, and support students with long-term health concerns.
Consistent with Gonzaga University's philosophy of developing the whole person, Health & Counseling Services' core purpose is to enhance the physical, emotional, relational, and psychological well-being of students. We strive to facilitate students' personal growth and enhance their academic success through accessible, culturally congruent counseling and medical services
Please check out the Health & Counseling Services’ website for more information about services, current business hours and other resources.
Disability ResourcesFoley Library, 2nd floor, East Wing
Disability Access provides access services to Gonzaga University’s programs, services, activities, and facilities for qualified students with disabilities in compliance with the American with Disabilities Act, Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and Washington State laws. They recommend appropriate academic adjustments, reasonable accommodations, auxiliary aids, assistive technology, advocacy, and other types of assistance for students with disabilities.
In order to receive reasonable accommodations, students are responsible for requesting accommodations and for providing the appropriate documentation to the Disability Access office. Any information about a disability shared in an application is treated as confidential by the law school’s admissions office and is not shared with Disability Access. If you are requesting accommodations, you still need to contact Disability Access, and provide documentation. Students MUST contact Disability Access at least four weeks prior to each semester for which they are requesting services. Lack of advance notice may delay the availability of accommodations. However, Disability Access continuously evaluates student documentation and requests for accommodation throughout the school year.
To learn about Disability Access' specific guidelines or to review its documentation policies, you may contact them directly or visit their website.
Office Of Health Promotion (OHP)Crosby Suite 206
We advance our work through evidence-informed practices, data driven approaches, and collaboration with a variety of campus partners. We lead initiatives, create programs, and identify services and spaces that promote positive, holistic well-being and reduce high-risk behaviors. Visit OHP's website.
Center for Cura Personalis (CCP)Crosby 216
The primary focus of the staff in the Center for Cura Personalis (CCP) is to support students through challenges, connect them to appropriate campus and community resources, promote growth in self-advocacy, and empower students to navigate toward their own solutions and shape their own lives. Case Managers work collaboratively across the institution to develop support plans that provide a caring and seamless student learning experience. Case Managers at Gonzaga operate in a non-clinical capacity and are not able to provide counseling or therapy to students, though will quickly connect students to the resources which will help. Visit CCP's Website.
Sexual Misconduct Resources & SupportAt Gonzaga, sexual misconduct is a term broadly used to describe many behaviors including sexual harassment, rape, sexual assault, intimate partner violence, sexual exploitation, sexual coercion, and/or discrimination and harassment based on sex or gender. These behaviors run contrary to Gonzaga’s Mission, values and Ethos Statement. In addition to being prohibited by University policy, sexual misconduct is also prohibited by a federal law known as Title IX. The University does not discriminate on the basis of sex in any of its programs and nondiscrimination is required by Title IX. If you have experienced any of these things, we want to help. There are various people and services at Gonzaga and beyond that are available to support you. There are many ways that you can get help after experiencing sexual misconduct. Below is a list of confidential and non-confidential resources on campus. Keep in mind that no matter who you talk to, we want to provide support and resources to help you heal. You have lots of options, so let’s talk about the difference between confidential and non-confidential options. Please note that any options below that have two stars (**) after them are available 24 hours a day, 365 days a year.
Bias Incident Assessment Support (BIAS) Team
A bias incident is non-criminal conduct, speech, or expression motivated, in whole or in part, by bias or prejudice against an individual or group of people because of their real or perceived characteristics. Visit the BIAS Team to learn more about reporting bias and how it helps our community.
Fitness CenterThe Kermit Rudolf Fitness Center is located across the parking lot from the School of Law. Membership cost for law students is $150/semester.
WSBA Lawyers AssistanceThe Lawyers Assistance Program (LAP) promotes the health and well-being of WSBA members and Washington state law students. LAP provides: individual consultation for mental health and addictions issues; group counseling for job seekers and unemployed attorneys seeking support; and phone consultation for attorneys/students outside the Seattle area. They also provide education, outreach, resources, and referrals. All services are confidential according to APR 19. More information can be found on the WSBA website.
ABA Law Student Mental Health InitiativeThe ABA Law Student Mental Health Initiative is a national program designed to support the ABA Law Student Division’s commitment to law student mental health. The goal of the Initiative is to educate law students regarding mental health and substance abuse issues and to provide students with the information necessary to access support through their state bar associations LAP program or through other local service providers.
The Gonzaga Law Parenting Collective
The Law Parenting Collective is a group of members of the Gonzaga Law community that are parents of or wish to support parents of young children. Partners, co-parents, and spouses of Gonzaga Law community members are welcome. The collective provides support and community through social activities, informal discussions, and a service component.
The Law Parenting Collective will announce their meetings to the law school community. For more information, contact Professor Pearson, Professor Kiser or Sarah Guzman.