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Supporting you through your studies

We're here to support you

Your wellbeing is just as important to us as your physical health and safety. Thanks to our strong network of wellbeing support, you can be sure we are here for you, whatever you need.

And, for the start of the autumn term, all our normal services will continue to be available, whether online or in person (at a safe distance).

Who can you talk to?

Contact Wellbeing Support Services for advice and support about the impact on your wellbeing.

You should also contact your personal tutor regarding your studies. Please be reassured that those who follow University guidance and as a result remain absent from University will have their absence marked as authorised.

Refer to NHS advice if you develop symptoms of coronavirus

Read information from the Student Immigration and Compliance team regarding Immigration & Compliance Tier 4 Visa guidance.

Maintaining your wellbeing during coronavirus

On this page:

How can I contact Wellbeing Services during this period?

You can still contact us directly through the Wellbeing Portal if you're a student.

We are still holding the same office hours and offering mainly video and phone calls.

What support can I access at the moment?

Take a look around our website so that you are aware of the services that we offer and all of the resources that are available to you. Some examples include:

If you feel that you would benefit from some additional support or advice from Wellbeing Support Services, you might like to have a brief consultation session. During this session, a Wellbeing professional will ask you a few questions to help us determine what the most appropriate support is for you.

These sessions will assist you if you would like to access practical or emotional advice to support you in managing your wellbeing or to help with you any queries that you may have.

To access this, please make an enquiry on the Wellbeing Portal and we will arrange a video / telephone consultation.

How can I manage my anxiety around Covid-19?

We know it is a worrying time, and you are not alone in feeling anxious.

As well as the above support, the following resources might help you:

If you are struggling to manage your worries or feel overwhelmed by them, please do get in touch with us.

As a member of the LGBTQ+ community, where can I go to for support?

The following resources might help you:

What do I do if Iā€™m in crisis or in the event of a mental or physical health emergency?

Please note, we are not a crisis team. See our emergency contact numbers.

If there is a life threatening emergency:

  • Call security on 22222 if you are on campus
  • Call 999 or go to your nearest A&E if you are off-campus
  • If you are unsure or you need urgent medical advice, call NHS 111.

If you are injured, or feel that you cannot keep yourself safe, you should go to the accident and emergency department of your nearest hospital.

In case of overdose you must seek immediate medical help even if you do not feel unwell. The effects of an overdose can be delayed by hours (even days) and can be fatal.

What can I do to keep busy when I'm self-isolating?

Having structure to your day is hugely important whilst you self-isolate. If you are feeling well, you should still engage in your studies. Around your teaching commitments, it is important that we try and keep busy when we are self-isolating. Here are some ideas that may help you to do this:

Every day

  • Create a routine or rota.
  • Do some exercise - perhaps follow online yoga or work out videos.

Throughout the week:

  • Do some physical tasks in your room/ around the house:
    • Do some baking.
    • Tidy your room or the house.
    • Buy yourself a plant, or (if you have a garden) do some gardening.
  • Keep yourself mentally active
    • Draw or do something creative.
    • Write: keep a diary, write letters to other friends/ family in self- isolation.
    • Look into online courses and learn a new skill, add something to your CV
    • If you don't have one, make a CV
  • Look after yourself mentally
    • Download ā€˜Head spaceā€™ and practice guided medication and mindfulness.
    • Use social media, Whatsapp, and Facetime to stay connected with loved ones. Use video calls to keep in touch. If you are not sure what to talk about you could arrange to watch a TV show/film together over video chat, or try these conversation starters.
    • Relax by listening to music or watching your favourite shows on Netflix.
  • Use the Togetherall online community. This is available 24/7 and is a useful tool to stay connected with people all across the world.

How can I do exercise if I'm isolating?

Exercise is important for wellbeing - please visit Warwick Sport to find more ways to engage with sport online and to help you stay active and look after your wellbeing during this unprecedented time . Please try to stick to a daily routine and keep eating well.