CAMPUS HEALTH SERVICES


10/7/2018 10:00pm

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'Obviously deception:' STIs complicate consent definitions

An anonymous UNC graduate shared her harrowing story of being in an abusive relationship that ended with her diagnosis with an incurable STI.  The idea of full disclosure when it comes to STDs is not always an easy subject to bring up to a new partner, especially if open communication isn't strong. But the reality is that the law can be applied in certain scenarios when STI cases are not reported. That's why UNC and other agencies in Chapel Hill are advertising resources so students can know the facts and avoid getting hurt, both emotionally and physically. 


10/1/2018 8:54pm

Acupuncture takes place in the physical therapy clinic of the James A. Taylor building.

Acupuncture is now practiced at Campus Health Services

Campus Health Services has a new way to solve your under-the-weather feeling of "pins and needles." The solution is... pins and needles! Acupuncture is a great way to relieve the stress from midterms and benefit your mental health, so Campus Health hopes you'll keep this innovative option in mind.


4/25/2018 7:48pm

The women's bathroom in the Union on campus. 

Wondering where to take your next bathroom break? The DTH has an answer!

It is a well-known fact that campus is home to some shitty bathrooms (no pun intended). Long study sessions in Davis Library are not made any easier by bathrooms with missing or broken stall doors, faucets that blast you with jets of water and overflowing trashcans.  That said there are some great bathrooms on campus. This guide should help you find them by pointing out a few of the best. Just a reminder that these views are my own and do not represent those of The Daily Tar Heel. 


4/18/2018 10:37pm

Senior Psychology major Leah Daniel volunteers as a Doula at the UNC Hospitals.

Midwives continue to serve mothers in the modern age of medicine

Though the practice has fallen in and out of popularity in the U.S. as medicine has become increasingly professionalized, midwives today deliver about 15 percent of births at UNC Hospitals.   “There’s a lot more interest today in women to have more say in their healthcare and more involvement in their labor and pregnancy,” said Kathy Higgins, the division director of midwifery services in the UNC Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology.  “For midwives, that is their basic philosophy, in providing education and supporting them in their desires for their pregnancy and birthing experience.”