In the spirit of physical distancing and more time spent at home studying and working, university community members are reminded of the countless locations to enjoy outdoor recreation in the New River Valley.
The Interfaith Program at Virginia Tech provides space and resources for students, faculty, and staff from different belief systems and worldviews to build relationships, engage in constructive dialogue, reflect on values and practices, and partake in common action in the community around matters of shared concern.
“By connecting strengths to the university’s five Aspirations for Student Learning, Virginia Tech has woven strengths into campus culture and made it a tool to help students answer difficult questions about who they are, who they want to be, and the unique way they can make a difference in the world.”
As college students return home to finish spring semester classes online due to COVID-19, families are forced to adapt on the fly. After all, this isn’t just a week of spring break or a summerlong stay.
From April 16-18, Virginia Tech will host a virtual run during a three-day period to encourage proper distancing and adhere to state and local public health guidelines. Hokies can run, walk, or jog on their own and post a picture online using #VT32Run.
If you are concerned about any Virginia Tech student who is or who may become suicidal, please call the Cook Counseling Center at 540-231-6557. This number can be used during regular office hours or after-hours to speak with a counselor.
If you’ve had an experience that has negatively impacted your opportunity to thrive, or you’ve witnessed such behavior toward others, let us know. If you see something, say something. We are here to help.
From athletics enhancements like new seating, to multiple accessibility improvements and numerous administrative refurbishments, the university community will benefit from a host of renovations and construction projects completed by Virginia Tech Facilities.
Responding to a growing body of research and a culturally evolving willingness to acknowledge the need to care for one’s physical and mental health, the Virginia-Maryland College of Veterinary Medicine has launched a veterinary social work program to support students, pet owners, clinicians, and caregivers.