We're Here To Help
The Counseling and Life Development Staff are available to assist all current Webster University students, faculty, and staff. If you have any personal issues interfering with your success at Webster University or beyond, please know that we are here to help. If you have a particular counselor with whom you would like to meet, just let us know.
The first step is up to you. Stop by or call our office to make an appointment, or email us now to find out more. Just walk in to our office at 540 Garden Ave.; call the Counseling and Life Development office at 314-968-7030; or email firstname.lastname@example.org (non-confidential).
Common Reasons for Counseling
The Bullets of Abusive Relationships
- Does your partner get angry when you talk on the phone?
- Do they open your mail?
- Is your partner angry when you are just a little late getting home?
- Does your partner want you home when they are home?
- Do they keep you from seeing friends or say bad things about the people you like?
- Are you sometimes afraid of your partner?
- Do you worry about what they will think about how you dress?
- Do you ask your partner who you can see or whether you can go out?
- Are you careful of what you say so that they won't get upset?
- Do you feel like you are walking on eggshells?
- Do they call you names like "stupid, "bitch" or "bastard"?
- Does your partner say no one else would want you?
- Do they tell you what is "wrong" with you in front of other people?
- Have they made you do things that make you feel ashamed?
- Has your partner said they will go crazy or kill themselves if you leave?
- Does your partner react to things by yelling, slamming doors or throwing things?
- Does your partner refuse to let you go out unless you do as they say?
- Does your partner threaten to hit you if you don't obey?
- Do they force sex on you when you don't want it?
- Do you work so hard to please them that you feel worn out?
- Are you unable to do things you used to do easily?
- After your partner has been mean, do they act sweet and loving?
- After you partner has hit you, do they act remorseful and say they'll never do it again?
- When you decide to leave, do they give you hope for change?
- When you consider leaving, do you decide to stay because you think of the good times and hope they will happen again?
If any of these bullets apply to your relationship, it may be abusive
Abuse can be emotional, intellectual, physical, social, spiritual, and vocational. People in abusive relationships often feel very alone, embarrassed, and trapped. The important thing to know is that this is NOT your fault. You have the right to be treated with respect and kindness.
Call or come to Counseling/Life Development. We are located at 540 Garden Avenue, 314-968-7030.
The Signs of Addictive Relationships
- Even though you know the relationship is bad for you (and perhaps others have told you this), you take no effective steps to end it.
- You give yourself reasons for staying in the relationship that are not really accurate or that are not strong enough to counter-act the harmful aspects of the relationship.
- When you think about ending the relationship, you feel terrible anxiety and fear which makes you cling to it even more.
- When you take steps to end the relationship, you suffer painful withdrawal symptoms, including physical discomfort, that is only received by reestablishing contact.
If any of these signs apply to your relationships, it may be addictive
- Make your "recovery" the first priority in your life.
- Become "selfish," i.e. focus on getting your own needs met more effectively.
- Courageously face your own problems and shortcomings.
- Cultivate whatever needs to be developed in yourself, i.e. fill in gaps that have made you feel undeserving or bad about yourself.
- Learn to stop managing and controlling others; by being more focused on your own needs, you will no longer need to seek security by trying to make theirs change.
- Develop your "spiritual" side, i.e. find out what brings you peace and serenity and commit some time, at least half an hour daily to that endeavor.
- Learn not to get "hooked" into the games of relationships: avoid dangerous roles you then to fall into e.g. "rescuer," "persecutor," "victim."
- Find a support group of friends who understand.
- Share with others what you have experienced.
- Consider getting professional help.
When to seek professional help
- When you are very unhappy in a relationship but are unsure of whether you should accept it as it is, make further efforts to improve it or get out of it.
- When you have concluded that you should end a relationship, have tried to make yourself end it, but remain stuck.
- When you suspect that you are staying in a relationship for the wrong reasons, such as feelings of guilt or fear of being alone, and you have been unable to over come the paralyzing effects of such feelings.
- When you recognize that you have a pattern of staying in bad relationships and have not been able to change that pattern yourself.
Abstinence means waiting to have sex. And, a lot of young people are choosing abstinence. Why? Here are some of their top reasons:
- I'm just not ready for sex.
- I'd rather not have to think about birth control and safer sex.
- I don't want to risk HIV or any other sexually transmitted disease.
- I'm not ready to risk pregnancy.
- I'm following my values.
- I'm honoring my religious beliefs.
- I want to wait for a committed relationship or marriage.
- I'm not ready for the emotional stress of a sexual relationship.
- It's my body, my decision!
The Domestic Abuse Intervention Project states that weapons of abuse include:
Yelling, screaming , belittling, raising fists, knocking down doors, "playing with" guns or weapons, threats, playing mind games....these are subtle messages that an abuser uses to tell his victim to "watch it."
By attacking verbally the abuser keeps his hands clean but effectively degrades and intimidates his victim until her senses of perception is unstable, and her self-esteem is lowered until she believes what he says is true.
The abuser is better able to control their victim if they can isolate them from family, friends, and people who can help. Often the victim becomes a prisoner in their own home, unable to invite people over, and unable to go out, without their permission.
Minimizing, Denying and Blaming
The abuser needs someone else on which to place blame because their fragile ego cannot handle it. An abuser may become psychotic by denying that they hurt the victim followed by accusing them for hurting him and then minimizing the injuries. It is also common for an abuser to say to their victim, "you made me hit you."
An abuser who wants to use children as weapons may take their ex-spouse to court when they withhold visitation because the children are sick. An abuser will also feel a great sense of control by keeping the children past the court-appointed time of visitation or refusing to provide their ex-spouse with travel information when they take them out of town.
Many abusers distort the Scriptures to validate their heavy handed control and to keep their spouse in line. Whenever he/she fails to meet their demands there is a reminder that he/she is head of this house and he/she must submit to whatever he/she said.
This type of abuse leaves the victim helplessly in the abuser's control as they have to beg for every penny and account for the pittance he/she is given. It often leaves them trapped without means to get help.
Coercion and Threats
An abuser uses threats to keep his victim in continuous fear so they will do whatever he/she demands. He may even coerce you into illegal acts by intimidation and belittling.
When an abuser's power and control is threatened they will usually resort to physical violence to instill fear and regain control.
Types of Dysfunctional Families
The following are some examples of patterns that frequently occur in dysfunctional families.
- One or both parents have addictions or compulsions (e.g. drugs, alcohol, promiscuity, gambling, overworking and/or overeating) that may have strong influence on family members.
- One or both parents use the threat or application of physical violence as primary means of control. Children may have to witness violence, may be forced to participate in punishing siblings or may live in fear of explosive outbursts.
- One or both parents exploit the children and treat them as possessions whose primary purpose is to respond to the physical and/or emotional needs of adults (e.g., protecting a parent or cheering up one who is depressed).
- One or both parents are unable to provide, or threaten to withdraw, financial or basic physical care for their children. Similarly, one or both parents fail to provide their children with adequate emotional support.
- One or both parents exert strong authoritarian control over the children. Often these families rigidly adhere to a particular belief (religious, political, financial and personal) Compliance with role expectations and rules is expected without any flexibility
There is a great deal of variability how often dysfunction interactions and behavior occur in families and in the kinds of severity of their dysfunction. However when patterns like the above are rather than the exception they systematically foster abuse and/or neglect.
- Be forced to take sides in conflicts between parents.
- Experience "reality shifting" in which what is said contradicts what is actually happening (e.g. a parent may deny something happened that the child actually observed, for example when a parent describes a disastrous holiday dinner as a good time).
- Be ignored, discounted or criticized for their feelings and thoughts.
- Have parents that are inappropriately intrusive, overly involved and protective.
- Have parents that are inappropriately distant and uninvolved with their children.
- Have excessive structure and demands placed on their time, choice of friends or behavior; or conversely, receive no guidelines or structure.
- Experience rejection or preferential treatment.
- Be restricted from full or direct communication with other family members.
- Be allowed or encouraged to use drugs and alcohol.
- Be locked out of the house.
- Be slapped, hit, scratched, punched or kicked.
Sometimes we continue in our roles because we are waiting for our parents to give us permission to change. But that permission can come only from you. Like most people, patterns in dysfunctional families often feel threatened by changes in their children.
As a result, they may thwart your efforts to change and insist that you "change back." That's why it's so important for you to trust your own perceptions and feelings. Change begins with you. Some specific things you can do include:
- Make a list of our behaviors, beliefs, etc. that you would like to change.
- Next to each item on the list write down the behavior, belief, ect. that you would like to do or have instead.
- Pick one item on your list and beginning practicing the alternate behavior or belief. Choose the easiest item first.
- Once you are able to do the alternate behavior more often than the original pick another item on the list and practice changing it to.
- In addition to working on your own, you might find it helpful to work with a group of people with similar experiences and/r with a professional counselor.
As you make changes, keep in mind the following:
- Stop trying to be perfect. In addition, don't try to make your family perfect.
- Realize that you are not in control of other people's lives. You do not have the power to make others change.
- Don't try to win the old struggles you can't win.
- Set clear limits: e.g. if you do not plan on visiting your parents for the holiday, say "no," not "maybe."
- Identify what you would like to have happen. Recognize when you stop behaving the way you used to, even for a short time, there may be adverse reactions from your family or friends. Anticipate what the reactions will be (e.g. tears, yelling, other intimidating responses) and decide how you will respond.
The Prevalence of Eating Disorders
In the United States, conservative estimates indicate that after puberty 5-10% of girls and women and 1 million boys and men are struggling with eating disorders, including: anorexia, bulimia, binge eating or borderline conditions. Because of the secretiveness and shame associated with eating disorders, many cases are probably not reported.
In addition many individuals struggle with body dissatisfaction and disordered eating attitudes and behaviors. For example 80% of American women are dissatisfied with their appearance.
The drive for thinness
- 42% of 1st-3rd grade girls want to be thinner
- 81% of 10-year-olds are afraid of being fat
- The average American woman is 5'4" and weighs 140 pounds. The average American model is 5'11" and weighs 117 pounds
- Most fashion models are thinner than 98% of American women
- 51% of 9- and 10-year-old girls feel better about themselves if they are on a diet
- 46% of 9-11 year olds are "sometimes" or "very often" on diets, and 82% of their families are "sometimes" or "very often" on diets
- 91% of women recently surveyed on a college campus have attempted to control their weight through dieting - 22% dieted "often" or "always"
- 95% of all dieters will regain their lost weight in 1-5 years
- 35% of "normal dieters" progress to pathological dieting; of those, 20-22% progress to partial or full-syndrome eating disorders
- 25% of American men and 45% of American women are on a diet on any given day
- Americans spend over $40 billion on dieting and diet-related products each year
Homesickness is a term that is often used to describe feelings of loss, confusion, anxiety and loneliness following a move or major change in life. It is very common. Almost everyone experiences it at one time or another, and people who have just started at a new school in a new place are at high risk.
What that means is that if you are feeling homesick after starting at Webster, you are probably not alone; in fact, you're normal! The other good news is that homesickness can be overcome. This web page will provide you with some resources to help deal with and beat homesickness. Read through it, try some of the ideas, and if they don't work try something different!
So what can I do about homesickness? All kinds of things. Here are some ideas of things to help you stay connected to home while still getting comfortable at Webster. Try these and see if you can think of others:
Create a "home away from home."
- Bring familiar things from home to decorate your room; make your new space somewhere you feel comfortable.
Keep a journal.
- Write about your fears, excitements, achievements, expectations and other experiences.
Talk with someone who has been through it.
- If you have an older friend or sibling, even a parent, who has survived homesickness, it may help to talk to them about what you are feeling and what they did to get through it.
Make plans to go home and stick to them.
- Don't just go home impulsively, and stay on campus at least as often as you go home.
Find ways to communicate regularly with friends & family at home.
- Budget money for phone calls.
- Send email.
- Use instant messaging or other internet chat options.
Make a commitment to meet people here, and make the time to do so.
- Attend floor functions.
- If you live in a residence hall, leave your door open so people can stop by and say hello.
- Talk to people in the halls and other common areas.
Get to know the place - Explore!
- Get comfortable with the campus and surrounding area.
- Bring someone else along with you and share the experience.
Go to campus events.
- Sports, concerts, theater, homecoming, etc.
- Make an effort to get to know your classmates.
- Find an organization(s) that involve your interests and go to the meetings.
- If the first organization you try isn't right for you, try another!
Find a hobby.
- Just having something to do will help keep you from brooding about home.
Avoid negative coping strategies.
- Don't use alcohol, drugs or sex to hide from homesickness (or anything else); those problems will still be there and new ones will get added on!
Find a balance between work and play.
- Added stress from pushing yourself too hard in class and having no fun can make homesickness worse. So can stress from playing too hard and blowing off class!
Take care of yourself.
- Be sure to get enough food and sleep. Hunger and exhaustion will only make things worse!
If things get too bad, talk to us.
And remember, homesickness often passes on its own as a person becomes more involved with his or her new surroundings. The suggestions above will help you to do just that while keeping some of the support you have from home. With time and some effort, almost everyone does just fine!
What if Homesickness doesn't go away on its own? While homesickness usually goes away after a few weeks, it can sometimes be more persistent. If this is the case, you may wish to: talk to someone who can help you through it.
- A trusted professor
- Your RA
- Your advisor
- A clergy member
- A counselor
Consider if Webster is the right place for you to be right now.
Homesickness is often just a manifestation of fears about the future and is overcome once we realize that we can cope in a new situation; however, sometimes it is a sign that we need to be somewhere else in order to do what is best for us. If you feel that this may be the case in your situation, we encourage you to discuss this option with your advisor and/or a counselor before you make your final decision so that you can make the most informed choice possible.
If you want some more resources for homesickness, there are many resources on the Internet.
If you are having a mental health emergency or are experiencing suicidal thoughts, please reach out to one of these hotlines immediately:
Campus Advocate (a licensed counselor in the Office of Counseling and Life Development)
- 314-246-7009 (Note: this is the number to leave a message or to schedule an appointment)
- The Campus Advocate serves as the support and resource person for students, faculty, and staff who are survivors of a sexual offense. The Advocate has training in crisis intervention and support techniques and provides, either directly or through referral, emotional and informational support for survivors.
Exams. Sports. Homework. Work. Friends. Family. No wonder you're stressed! It is tough to balance school with the rest of your life. Before you get too stressed, take a look at the tips below:
Find out how to manage stress, time and even manage to have fun! You Know you're stressed if....
- You're not sleeping
- You feel nervous all the time.
- You forget important things
- You get sick a lot
- You want to drop out
If stress has taken over, it is time to take action.
When stress hits big, take a time out.
Walk around the block. Clear your head breathe slowly in and out. Close your eyes and picture a favorite place. Taking a few minutes to regroup can help you get a handle on stress. Walk around the block. Clear your head breathe slowly in and out. Close your eyes and picture a favorite place. Taking a few minutes to regroup can help you get a handle on stress.
Take time for you.
Eat well. You'll be able to handle stress better. Exercise. It is one of the best ways to help with stress. No time to exercise? Walk to the library. Stretch at your desk. Take the stairs. Don't use drugs, alcohol, or tobacco. They are likely to create more stress.
Share your problems with your friends and family.
It helps to talk things over with someone close. Ask for help. A friend could fix you dinner. A classmate could help you study.
Sleep at night, not in class.
Without sleep you can't think straight or make good decisions. Try to get at least 7-8 hours a night an all nighter may seem like a good way to catch up on studying, but you are wrong. Chances are that you will crash the next day in the middle of that exam!
You can't do it all. You're only human.
Learn to say no to extra activities, you'll have more time to focus on what really matters. Remember, being too busy is a large source of stress.
Plan ahead to avoid being too busy.
Take a few minutes each night to organize the next day. Always keep your glasses, keys, and class supplies in one place to avoid last-minute panics. Consider making weekly schedule, include time for studying, exercise, friends and work.
Take it one day at a time.
You may feel extra stress during an illness, exams or a big break-up. Take a deep breath. Then use the tips above to get through it. Plan a reward for yourself when the crunch is over. If you feel you can't get through it talk with a doctor or a counselor.
Client confidentiality is always a priority for the Counseling and Life Development Staff. We understand that confidentiality is essential to the success of your counseling experience. As a client, you can trust us to protect your privacy.
Confidentiality is not a privilege; it is a right. No family members, friends, faculty or staff have the right to your personal information. Of course, as with any rights there are particular circumstances under which you waive this right. The counselor will discuss this with you during your initial session or over the phone should you prefer.
Dr. Patrick Stack
Director of Counseling
Dr. Patrick Stack (he/him) is in his 35th year as Director of Counseling/Life Development and is a gender affirming therapist. He received his BA in Philosophy from Suffolk University, Boston; MDiv from St. John's School of Theology, Boston; MEd in General Counseling, from the University of Missouri–St. Louis; DMin from Eden Theological Seminary–St. Louis; Professional Certificate in Marriage and Family Therapy from Washington University in St. Louis. Stack is a licensed marriage and family therapist (LMFT) and approved Missouri State Supervisor, licensed professional counselor (LPC) and approved Missouri State Supervisor, national board certified counselor (NBCC), certified reciprocal advanced alcohol drug counselor (CRAADC), and holds clinical status and approved supervisor status in the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT). Stack promotes wellness as a clinician, author and speaker, and has designed and implemented a wellness clinical assessment instrument.
He and his wife P.J., who is retired as a board certified art therapist (ATR-BC) and licensed clinical social worker (LCSW), enjoy their daughters and eleven-year-old granddaughter.
Assistant Director of Counseling and Life Development
Samantha Sipple, MSW, LCSW, DBT-LBC (she/her) is the assistant director of Counseling/Life Development and serves as the sexual offense advocate for Webster University. Sipple received her BA in Psychology with a minor in Gender and Sexuality Studies from Rhodes College in Memphis, TN, and her MSW with a concentration in Mental Health from the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis. She is a licensed clinical social worker (LCSW) and member of the National Association of Social Workers. Sipple is a nationally rostered trauma-focused cognitive behavioral therapist (TF-CBT) and is certified in dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) through the Linehan Board of Certification. Her clinical interests include acute and complex trauma, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), self-injurious behavior and suicidal behavior.
In her spare time, Sipple enjoys traveling, hiking, camping and spending time with her family and friends.
Ellen Corbitt Currin (she/they/any) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis. Currin’s coursework focuses on clinical mental health, sexuality and mind-body-spirit approaches to wellness. Currin has spent most of her career as a coach and educator working collaboratively with individuals to help them identify their needs and uncover a path forward. She is sensitive to the impact of trauma (including attachment and systemic trauma) and is interested in helping clients explore how their well-being is affected by connection: to others, to themselves, to their body and to the world around them.
Currin re-fills her cup by reading, hiking, gardening and spending time with her chosen family.
Rachel Devine (she/her) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis with a concentration in Mental Health. Devine is originally from Dallas, Texas, and completed her undergraduate studies at Tulane University where she double majored in Psychology and Early Childhood Education, along with her lifelong passion of dance. Devine’s background in dance informs her developing therapeutic ideologies regarding the importance of mind-body connection. She plans to integrate elements of cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) as well as empathetic understanding and unconditional positive regard in person-centered therapy (PCT) in her counseling. Devine’s clinical interests include exploring one’s journey through difficult transitions in life, relationship problems, anxiety, depression and sexuality.
In her free time, Devine enjoys dancing, yoga, reading, spending time with friends, and watching reality television for some mindless, light-hearted balance in life.
Joshua Goff (he/him) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis. Goff holds a second master’s degree in Experimental Psychology with a focus on Social Psychology from the University of South Alabama where his research was focused on interpartner violence, narcissistic behavior and attraction. He has been teaching psychology for the last eight years in St. Louis. Goff has received training in cognitive processing therapy and motivational interviewing. While working as a professor, he developed a greater interest in the unaddressed needs of his students who were experiencing depression, trauma, PTSD and disordered eating. As a therapist, Goff hopes to provide a safe and nurturing environment for his clients to work through and process their mental health experiences.
In his free time, Goff likes to play video games — mostly RPGs, cook, and read science fiction.
Yuzheng Han (she/her) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis. Prior to attending the Brown School, Han was an international student from China and received her BA in Psychology and Human Development and Family Studies with minors in Women's and Gender Studies and LGBTQ+ Studies from Michigan State University. Much of her experience is related to gender-based violence prevention and intervention. Han's professional interests include trauma, interpersonal relationship problems and mental health challenges in immigrant communities.
In her free time, Han enjoys strolling Forest Park, hanging out with friends, writing and playing with her cats Turtwig and Sneasel.
Madison Mertz (she/her) is a graduate student in the counseling program at the University of Missouri-St. Louis. She holds a BA in Music with a minor in Psychology from Columbia College in Columbia, Missouri. Mertz believes that counseling can be beneficial to everyone and that it is especially helpful for those making the transition into the “adult world” as students in college. She believes in treating clients with unconditional positive regard, and likes to focus on thought processes alongside emotions. Clinical interests include career counseling, anxiety/depression and life transitions.
In her free time, Madison enjoys sewing, drawing, crocheting and going on adventures with her fiancé and dog.
Grace Schmidt (she/her) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis with a concentration in Mental Health. Schmidt received her BA in Psychology with a minor in Applied Behavioral Science from The University of Kansas. Her interest in clinical work was sparked during a past internship at Great Circle in Webster Groves. At Great Circle, Schmidt worked with a group of second graders who struggled with behavioral issues, many stemming from trauma. During her first year practicum, Schmidt spent her time at Maplewood Richmond Heights Early Childhood Center where she provided therapeutic services for children ages 3-8 utilizing cognitive behavioral techniques. She is excited to gain more experience working with a new population at Webster University.
In her spare time, Schmidt enjoys playing tennis, going on walks through Forest Park, and trying out new coffee shops!
Kat Seal (they/them and she/her) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis with a concentration in Mental Health. Seal received her BS in Sustainable Agriculture with minors in Rural Sociology and Women’s and Gender Studies from the University of Missouri-Columbia. Seal comes to the field of counseling with a rich background rooted in environmentalism, identity politics and holistic healing and is excited to integrate these perspectives into her clinical work. Seal is interested in exploring themes of sexuality and gender, our place in community, and somatics with their clients. Her professional goals include pursuing licensure as a clinical social worker and eventually providing individual and relationship therapy to folks in the St. Louis area.
When not working or studying, Kat spends their time hiking or backpacking, hanging out with her many cats and one dog, biking around the city, and gardening.
Oviya Sougoumarane (OH-vee-ah sue-goo-mar-in) (she/her) is a graduate student at the Brown School of Social Work at Washington University in St. Louis with a concentration in Mental Health. Sougoumarane received her BS in Integrative Biology and Psychology at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Her academic history of both biology and psychology informs her holistic approach to therapy. As a clinician, she prefers mindfulness-informed approaches to therapy and cognitive behavior therapy. Sougoumarane has an interest in multicultural counseling geared towards immigrants and children of immigrants. Her prior experiences and professional interests include working with survivors of sexual and intimate partner violence and people in the LGBTQIA+ community.
In her free time, Sougoumarane likes to take walks, practice yoga and spend time with her friends and family.
Jill Storm (she/her) is a graduate student in the counseling program at the University of Missouri-St. Louis. Storm completed her BA in German and a PhD in Jewish History from Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri. She also has an MSt in Jewish Studies from the University of Oxford in England. She understands the demands of higher education and loves working with students. Prior to focusing on clinical mental health, Storm was an academic editor for ten years as well as a writing coach for students. Though she is most drawn to person-centered, existential and Gestalt therapy, Storm’s clinical focus can best be described as eclectic. She considers it a great privilege to sit with individuals in their struggles and to learn about their interior lives. She thrives on helping others find connections between their past and present and between how they think and feel. Her areas of interest include sexuality, relationship conflict, trauma and loss, and life transitions.
In her spare time, Storm enjoys going on walks, playing the guitar and spending quality time with friends and family.
The following professional associations offer emergency counseling.
Take this brief screening to determine if you or someone you know should connect with us.
Reach out to us and one of our 12 professional counselors will set up an appointment with you.
Webster University is committed to helping our students through unexpected financial hardships. Emergency aid, including loans, grants, tuition adjustments/waivers, food assistance, and funds for textbooks and technology, is available to students enrolled at campuses in the St. Louis metropolitan area.
Highlights from Webster University
Applications Open for Summer/Fall 2022 Collaborative Research Grants
May 10, 2022
Applications are now open for the Summer/Fall 2022 President's Student/Faculty Collaborative Research Grant Program....
Notion Supports Webster Students with a New Graphic Design Endowment
December 20, 2021
See Student Research, Scholarship, Creativity and More at RAD on Dec. 10
December 7, 2021