AOD April

Alcohol Awareness Month was established in 1987 by the National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence. The idea was then and now to help communities reach out to the public and provide answers to end the stigma associated with alcohol abuse. We expanded our programs to include awareness about other substances that may commonly be used by college students and to bring general awareness of alcohol and other drug misuse on college campuses. If you attend one of our programs, use the hashtag #aodapril to continue to spread awareness and break the stigma associated with seeking support.

Download the flyer here.

The Listening Party

April 14 | 6-7:30 p.m. – Register at

Join Prevention Services, the Black Male Initiative and the National Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) as we listen to DJ Draulikz spin music live and examine substance use in music.

Exploring Alcohol Through Journaling

April 15 | 10-11 a.m. – Register at

Join us as we discuss establishing boundaries around drugs and alcohol and understanding patterns in personal alcohol use through self-reflection. Materials will be provided.

What’s the Scoop

April 15 | 1-3 p.m. – Register at

Join Prevention Services for Howling Cow ice cream and a conversation about substance misuse on college campuses. Ice cream will be distributed in front of Student Health.

Recovery Ally Training

April 19 | 5-6:30 p.m. – Register via Reporter

Join Pack Recovery and become part of the Recovery Ally program, which trains faculty and staff to be supportive of students in recovery from substance use.

Never Baked Brownies

April 20 | 2-3 p.m. – No registration required

Join Prevention Services in front of Student Health for a special treat and learn more about the negative effects of edibles.

Lunch & Learn

April 21 | 12-1:30 p.m. – Register at

In observance of Sexual Assault Awareness Month (SAAM) and Alcohol Awareness Month, the Women’s Center and Prevention Services will facilitate a Lunch & Learn conversation focused on understanding interpersonal violence, substance use, and common trauma responses.