These two things make the finals season more stressful.
We may need to look at our solutions to mental health issues on campus from a different angle.
November is a month packed full of challenges.
It’s the spookiest season of the year — and we’re not talking about Halloween.
Students and stress are an almost inseparable pairing. But when one’s mental health and well-being are on the line, we have an obligation to ourselves to let school take a back seat.
Whether you're more interested in the diploma or the university experience, a little bit of balance goes a long way.
An online poll conducted by Sun Life Financial has found that young adults are more prone to stressing about money than anyone else as they struggle to find decent employment.
Professor of psychiatry Dr. Jitender Sareen along with his colleagues at the University of Manitoba have teamed up with community members in north-western Manitoba to create the Swampy Cree Suicide Prevention Team.
John Howland, a psychology professor at the University of Saskatchewan, is researching the effects of stress on memory and cognitive functions by placing rats in boxes with touch screens.
University is undoubtedly stressful. Between midterms, essays and final exams, it may seem like the only free time left is reserved for losing your mind. The business and formality of university makes me long for the simpler days of elementary school, where proficiency in finger painting made you a cool kid and you could run