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Lisa Hicks and Dan Schmidt

There is a tremendous need for wellness programming at all university levels as well as the United States as a whole. Healthy lifestyles benefit the workplace through lower healthcare costs, lower rates of injury and absenteeism, higher productivity, and improved morale and retention. This paper describes two innovative programs in higher education, the Healthy DiplomaTM and Healthy Titans, which are designed to improve the health and well-being of both students and employees. Two universities addressed the health and wellness of students (Healthy DiplomaTM) and employees (Healthy Titans) by utilizing the strengths of their respective kinesiology department students and faculty members. The Healthy DiplomaTM program was designed to lead university students to a healthy lifestyle while enhancing their postgraduation contributions as healthy entry-level employees. The Healthy Titans program was designed to provide University of Wisconsin Oshkosh employees and their families an affordable fitness program with an onsite clinical setting for kinesiology students to gain practical experience with fitness programming. Students were provided the opportunity to gain personal health and wellness skills and competencies, and practice their future profession in an applied, yet highly-supervised setting. Practitioners were provided current research and best profession practices. These two programs at two different universities further illustrate both the practicality and advantages of faculty and student collaborations for campus-wide wellness. Programs addressing wellness at the university level have demonstrated appropriateness as well as benefits for students, employees, and community members, and suggest expansion of similar programs to other university settings.

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Sarah P. Shultz, Julius Moss, Lisa L. Hicks, and Robert B. Brubeck

: Leading Campus Wellness Through Collaboration (University of Indianapolis) Concept The mission of the UIndy is to prepare its graduates for effective, responsible, and articulate membership in the complex societies in which they live and serve and for excellence and leadership in their personal and

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Taylor B. Chandler, Matthew J. Rivera, Elizabeth R. Neil, and Lindsey E. Eberman

-athletes’ lives were influenced from the cessation of sports and their normal routines. Previous research found college students who were engaged in a campus wellness program were less affected by the COVID-19 pandemic because they internalized symptoms of BH conditions less. 12 The relationships between COVID

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Sheri J. Brock, Christina Beaudoin, Mark G. Urtel, Lisa L. Hicks, and Jared A. Russell

culture of wellness. The grassroots program consolidates and expands previously isolated academic and employee campus wellness initiatives into a coordinated effort. A unique program characteristic includes engaging students and faculty through applied, coordinated learning experiences and increased

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Wendy Wheeler and Heather Van Mullem

-food events, and financial aid. 2017 Healthy minds healthy campus College campus administration Student services used data and recommendations to secure grant funding to launch Flourish Campus Wellness as a pilot project. Figure  2 provides a Gantt chart for a 13-week project schedule. A combination of in

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Bryan A. McCullick, Ashton Dooley, Paul Schempp, and Tiffany Isaac

delegating skills as ensuring that everyone knows their responsibility when the athletes make official visits to campus: Well mostly it is just making sure that we’re doing things that we need to do. Anytime we have a [potential] player come in for an official visit . . . . I would coordinate it . . . . But

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Yue Luo, Nicolas Grimaldi, Haolan Zheng, Wayne C.W. Giang, and Boyi Hu

fraction of screen time is spent when individuals are also partaking in other activities, most notably walking. In the United States, a significant portion (about a quarter) of pedestrians were observed to be diverted by their smart devices at traffic signals ( Gillette et al., 2016 ), on college campuses