We care about your student(s) and want them to be successful at UNH. If you have any concerns we can help with, click here to let us know. The First-Year Success Center and Office of Academic Services student coaches and counselors will work with you, your student and various campus resources to help!
The Parent/Family Early Alert Program allows coordination between the Office of Academic Services/First-Year Success Center support team and families of UNH students in an effort to be proactive, supportive, and actively involved in the success of our students. Parents and/or families can use this early alert form to report any concerning or red flag comments, behaviors or incidents involving the University of New Haven students.
Submitted reports are sent via email to the Director of the First-Year Success Center and the Director of the Office of Academic Services. Students will be contacted by our offices and referred to appropriate resources as necessary (Center for Learning Resources, Counseling Center, Financial Aid, Dean of Students Office, Office of Residential Life, Campus Access Services, etc.) They will provide follow up on the report as needed.
If this is an emergency or there is an immediate need for intervention/assistance call 911 or Campus Police at 203-932-7070. Campus Police will contact necessary support staff if it is after business hours.
Examples of the types of behaviors or actions that may be reported would be:
- My student has stopped calling/texting or now is calling/texting much more than normal
- My student has started to want to come home all the time
- My student is talking about how college may not be right for them
- My student mentions that he/she is bored or that there is “nothing to do”
- My student seems depressed
- My student has just experienced a disruption/tragedy (i.e. death in the family, changes in the room) that might impact his/her school work
- My student has not made social connections on campus
- My student is heavily involved with extra-curricular activities( clubs, organizations, video gaming) and I am concerned about their ability to balance academics
- My student needs academic support (tutoring, disability services, strategies for success, but is too afraid to ask
- My student doesn’t seem as excited about school/classes
- My student is in jeopardy of not meeting the requirements to maintain their financial aid and/or academic scholarships
This list is not exhaustive. Reporters should use their own judgment as to what is reportable, erring on the side of over-reporting if in doubt.
In accordance with the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA), the system is designed to allow referrals to be viewed only by those individuals who have a need to know. The information shared will not become part of the student’s permanent record. In addition, state and federal privacy laws prohibit the unauthorized disclosure of personally identifiable health information.