Seeking Help


Off-campus: call 911 On-campus: call the Department of Police and Campus Safety using a blue emergency phone or at (909) 274-4555  

Occasionally feeling sad, angry, frustrated, or stressed is normal for everyone. These feelings are typical responses to a break-up, the loss of a loved one, financial problems, or stressors that are difficult to accept and manage. Frequently, these feelings improve on their own over time, however, talking to family, friends, and counselors can help you explore fresh perspectives, speed up healing, and achieve stability in your life.

  • If you are a student taking credit classes, visit Student Health Services, Bldg 67B and request personal counseling to begin the process of getting help.
  • If you are not taking credit classes, click on our list of resources to find counseling agencies near you.

When should a person worry that what they’re feeling is beyond normal feelings of sadness? The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline lists the following as warning signs of suicide:

  • Talking about:
      • wanting to die or killing yourself
      • feeling hopeless or having no reason to live
      • feeling trapped or being in unbearable pain
      • being a burden to others
      • seeking revenge
  • Looking for a way to kill yourself, such as searching for methods online or buying a gun
  • Increasing the use of alcohol or drugs
  • Acting anxious or agitated; behaving recklessly
  • Sleeping too little or too much
  • Withdrawing or feeling isolated
  • Showing rage
  • Displaying extreme mood swings

Need Help?


National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
1-800-273-8255 available 24/7

Teen Line - Teens Helping Teen
1-800-852-8336 available 6p-10p PST
Online chat
Text TEEN to 839863 5:30-9:30 PST

The Trevor Project (LGBTQ)