Supporting Students Through Healthy and Unhealthy Relationships
Fighting with a friend, going through a breakup, arguing with a professor, or dealing with rejection can feel like a life-shattering event for a student. Industry experts will share their expertise in working with higher education leaders to teach students the difference between healthy and healthy relationships, support them on their journeys to mental wellness, and provide them with resources on optimal relationship health.
Industry experts from One Love Foundation and SUNY Oswego will share their expertise and educate higher education leaders about the warning signs of abuse and the 10 Signs of Healthy and Unhealthy Relationships. The goal is to help you expand community awareness and provide the right resources to students so they can learn how to avoid unhealthy relationships and build healthy ones and get the support they need.
In this webinar discussion, we help higher education leaders learn:
- How to ensure that students' relationship health positively impacts their mental health
- How One Love’s resources and the 10 Signs can be used as a tool on your campus
- How to step into prevention education in powerfully positive ways
About our speakers:
Katie Hood, CEO, One Love Foundation
Under her leadership, the organization has become the nation’s leading educator of young people on the topic of healthy and unhealthy relationships, as both a primary prevention strategy for relationship abuse and as an investment in the relationship health of the next generation. Prior to joining One Love, Katie was Chief Executive Officer at the Michael J. Fox Foundation for Parkinson’s Research. She also worked as a philanthropic consultant and served as a Visiting Lecturer at Duke University’s Sanford School of Public Policy. Before discovering her passion for philanthropy, she held positions at both Goldman Sachs and Bain & Company. Katie received her bachelor’s degree in Public Policy from Duke University and MBA from Harvard Business School. She currently serves on the Dean's Board of Advisors for Harvard Business School and the President's Advisory Council of Concordia College, and has served on the Advisory Board of the National Institutes of Neurological Disease and Stroke (NINDS) at the NIH, and as an advisor to the Institute of Medicine at the National Academies in Washington DC.
Lisa Evaneski, Title IX Coordinator, State University of New York College at Oswego
She has worked in higher education for over 34 years serving primarily in Title IX, student conduct, new student orientation and residence life. Evaneski has been instrumental in campus wide compliance with Title IX at SUNY Oswego and has presented and consulted at the national and regional level, specifically related to her work with Clery, Title IX and the Violence Against Women Act. She earned a Master of Education in college student development and counseling from Northeastern University and a Bachelor of Science in education from Wheelock College.
Carla Chugani, PhD, LPC, VP of Clinical Content and Affairs, Mantra Health
Carla Chugani, Ph.D., LPC is currently the Vice President of Clinical Content and Affairs at Mantra Health. Prior to this role, she served as an Assistant Professor at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine, Department of Pediatrics, Division of Adolescent and Young Adult Health. Her current research is focused on suicide prevention with emerging adults in the higher education setting. She is also interested in tailoring suicide prevention and intervention programs to marginalized populations, including students with disabilities and those identifying as LGBTQ. Dr. Chugani is also a licensed professional counselor specializing in Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) for the treatment of Borderline Personality Disorder. She has worked as a clinician in both college counseling and private practice settings and also offers training and consultation to college counseling centers interested in starting DBT programs. She has published more than 40 articles, reviews, editorials, and chapters and has been recognized for her community-engaged scholarship and as a recipient of the University of Pittsburgh’s Senior Vice Chancellor of Engagement’s 2020 Partnerships of Distinction Award for research-community partnerships
About One Love Foundation
The One Love Foundation was created in 2010 to honor Yeardley Love, a young woman killed by her ex-boyfriend just weeks before graduating from college. After her death, her family recognized the need for prevention education that helped young people and those who support them understand the signs of an unhealthy and dangerous relationship and know what to do when they see them.
Since launching its national educational work in 2015, One Love educational resources have been used by thousands of high schools and colleges to educate more than 2.3M young people.
One Love’s 10 Signs of Healthy and Unhealthy Relationships have become a critical language that empowers students to advocate for themselves and help each other. In addition to helping them understand unhealthy and abusive dating relationships, students also quickly recognized the relevance of the 10 Signs as a helpful language for navigating other important relationships in their lives.