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|Monday||8:30AM - 7:00PM|
|Tuesday||8:30AM - 7:00PM|
|Wednesday||8:30AM - 5:00PM|
|Thursday||8:30AM - 5:00PM|
|Friday||8:30AM - 5:00PM|
|Saturday||10:00AM - 4:00PM|
Welcome to Syracuse University! Located on campus at 111 Waverly Avenue, Syracuse University Health Services (SUHS) specializes in college health and provides ambulatory healthcare for SU and SUNY-ESF students. To help your transition to college go much smoother, we've created a page packed with important information about what services we offer, what documents you need to submit and what to do in an emergency.
In addition to our own website, Syracuse University Health Services is committed to providing students with the educational resources they need wherever they are on the internet. We maintain an active Facebook page, post and share content on our Twitter and answer daily questions via email. Click any of the links below to see SUHS around the web!
The BE Wise campaign strives to generate awareness of alcohol poisoning, how to avoid it, its signs, and how to respond to it.
LivingSU.syr.edu is students' one-stop-shop for all programs, resources, services, and events, within the Division of Student Affairs, designed to enhance their campus-life experience at SU.
We are committed to providing high quality student-centered ambulatory health care and wellness services that have been especially designed to meet the needs of SU and SUNY ESF students. We strive to provide these services in a way that engages the student as an adult consumer of healthcare. Our staff is highly qualified and experienced in providing student health care.
We work in collaboration with other health, wellness, and safety units on campus, including the Counseling Center, Options Program, Recreation Services, and Department of Public Safety.
This web site has been designed especially for you. Here you will find the information you need to use the many services and programs offered by SUHS. If at any time you are in need of additional information or have any questions or concerns, call us at 315-443-9005. We will be happy to provide assistance.
The most recent Centers for Disease Control (CDC) report for the 2014-2015 flu season shows high levels of flu activity in about half of the country. Activity is expected to continue for several weeks. Most of the northeast has yet to experience the full brunt of the flu season. If you have not been vaccinated yet this season, get your flu vaccine now.
The CDC recommends an annual flu vaccine for everyone 6 months and older. So far this flu season most of the H3N2 flu viruses circulating are "drifted" or different from the H3N2 vaccine virus; suggesting that the vaccine’s ability to protect against those viruses may be reduced. The CDC continues to recommend flu vaccination because the vaccine can still prevent infection and also prevent serious flu-related complications in many people.
Benefits of flu shots:
Anyone who has not gotten vaccinated yet this season should do so now. According to the CDC, this includes people who may already have gotten the flu this season because flu vaccines protect against three or four different viruses. There often are two waves of flu activity during a season, the second wave is often caused by an influenza B virus.
Health Services has scheduled additional flu vaccine clinics during the month of January for all SU students/staff and SUNY-ESF students. The clinics will be held at Health Services which is located at 111 Waverly Avenue. When entering the building you should use the ambulance entrance. The clinics are all scheduled from 10:00 am – 1:00 pm and will be held on the following days: January 14, January 15, January 21, January 22, January 28 and January 29.There is no appointment necessary for these clinics. The vaccine is FREE, you must have your SU/SUNY-ESF ID card with you.
Norovirus (commonly known as the Stomach Bug) is a very contagious virus. You can get norovirus from an infected person, contaminated food or water, or by touching contaminated surfaces. The virus causes your stomach or intestines or both to get inflamed (acute gastroenteritis). This leads you to have stomach pain, nausea, and diarrhea and to throw up.
The best way to help prevent norovirus is to practice proper hand washing and general cleanliness.
To learn more about Norovirus including:
In cooperation with Syracuse University, we've compiled a list of helpful resources for you to use in the event of an emergency.
Q: What precautions is Syracuse University Health Services taking regarding Ebola on campus?
A: SU Health Services has taken a proactive role since the beginning of the semester on precautions regarding Ebola. Per CDC protocol, we are screening all patients at check-in to see if they have traveled to West Africa within the past 21 days. Health Services is in constant communication with relevant internal offices to coordinate ongoing prevention efforts. We also receive continued guidance from the Onondaga County Department of Health, New York State Department of Health and the Center for Disease Control.
Q: What if a student presents to Health Services who has traveled to West Africa in the past 21 days?
A: The patient will immediately be separated in a private room with its own bathroom, proper infection prevention and control measures will be utilized; standard, contact, and droplet precautions are recommended and our Medical Director will notify our local health department immediately if Ebola is suspected.
Q: How is Ebola transmitted?
A: Ebola is not a food-, water-, or air-borne illness. The virus is transmitted through:
Q: What can I do to protect myself from contracting infectious diseases like Ebola?
A: Ebola poses little risk to the US general population and is not contagious until symptoms appear. It is spread through direct contact with blood or body fluids (such as urine, saliva, sweat, feces, vomit, and semen) of an infected person, or with objects like needles that have been contaminated with the virus. This includes through intimate contact, such as sex, since Ebola can still be found in semen for 7 weeks after a person has recovered.
It is always good to avoid contact with anyone who is sick, especially with fever. Washing your hands frequently and always prior to touching your face or handling food. Use soap and water if available and use hand sanitizer if soap and water are not available. Doing so can help you prevent getting sick from many different illnesses.
Q: Where can I obtain more information?
A: Click on the following link: http://wwwnc.cdc.gov/travel/page/advice-for-colleges-universities-and-students-about-ebola-in-west-africa for detailed information from the CDC.