NEW YORK – On Wednesday, April 6, The American Heart Association (AHA) will kick off National Walking Day to rally everyone – individuals, friends, families, neighborhoods, communities, schools, and workplaces – to join together and walk for health and fun. The day is a great opportunity to promote all the benefits of walking, and people can keep the momentum going throughout the year by starting a Monday Mile in their community. Continue Reading
We asked students in HTW 221: Community Health Promotion to share their thoughts about what shapes the climate on campus and whether it has an impact on their health and wellbeing. Continue Reading
For the past several years, Healthy Monday has partnered with SU Abroad in Florence to offer students studying there a chance to maintain their healthy habits while studying abroad. Continue Reading
Welcome back to campus students, staff and faculty. We love the energy that you all bring to the spring semester. It is a new year and a new opportunity to achieve your wellness goals. We have a full schedule of Healthy Monday programs to help you do just that. Read on for more details. Continue Reading
On July 1, 2015 Syracuse University proudly joined more than 975 universities in the United States that are completely tobacco-free. Continue Reading
Welcome to campus and welcome to another great semester with Healthy Monday Syracuse! We have a semester full of great programs to help our campus community get and stay healthy. Read on for more details. Continue Reading
As I drove to south campus earlier today for the University Wellness Initiative’s Spring Wellness Series, I asked myself what I felt grateful for today. On the short drive to skytop office building, it began to snow and what quickly came to mind was that I was not grateful for the lingering effects of winter- it’s nearly April, work with us here Mother Nature! Continue Reading
Original Post by Sadie Conrad.
I wish cholesterol was sexier to talk about. Maybe if I recruited Miley Cyrus we could create some buzz around the fact that 65 million Americans have high blood cholesterol – a major risk factor for heart disease (heart attacks) and stroke. Heart disease is a major cause of illness and disability in the United States, and it’s the number one cause of death for both men and women. Wait …. REWIND. Let me say that again …. Heart disease is the #1 killer. The CDC estimates that up to 200,000 deaths/year from heart disease and stroke are preventable. Continue Reading
Lisa Thomas, RD CDN from SU Health Services Kicked off National Public Health Week with the Lerner Center’s Lunch and Learn. The informative PowerPoint discussing Nutrition as Prevention from her lecture is posted below. This information may not be used without permission from Lisa Thomas.