Sunday – March 18, 2018
In situations of imminent danger or immediate threat to persons or property, contact MATC Public Safety at 76200.
From off campus, call 414-297-6200 to reach MATC Public Safety.
How can I make a report?
- Aggressive, disruptive, disturbing, destructive or intimidating behaviors
- Suicidal thoughts, writing and behavior (cutting, etc.)
- Sudden changes in academic performance or personal appearance (inability to care for oneself)
- Excessive use of alcohol or drugs that results in repeated impairment
- Changing patterns in interactions, communications or discussion, or class participation
- Illegal activity (theft, fraud, domestic violence, drug activity, etc.)
- Unsafe facility conditions (non-working emergency telephones; chemical/biological hazards; wet/loose surfaces; exposed electrical equipment, etc.)
The Behavioral Intervention Team (BIT) is one resource that MATC utilizes to promote a safe learning and working environment. The BIT is a multi-disciplinary team established by the Vice President of Student Services. MATC’s BIT includes Student Services leadership, counselors and staff from Student Accommodations, Public Safety and Student Life.
Mental Wellness Guide
Whether you are right out of high school or returning to the classroom after years or decades, college is both exciting and challenging. At Milwaukee Area Technical College, we expect you to show up for classes and do your best to fulfill your academic and occupational goals. We expect you to make sure you’re getting enough rest, exercise and healthy food.
What we don’t expect is for you to do it alone. If you find yourself struggling with the subject matter in a particular class, you have many options. You can talk to your instructor, reach out to a classmate, or go to the Tutoring Center. If you are dealing with other issues – such as stress, depression, abuse, mental illness or are concerned about a classmate, family member or friend – you also have options.
This guide provides information on how to address your own or someone else’s mental health crisis. It also offers a brief description of stress, some coping strategies, a list of college and community resources, and websites with detailed information.
This guide was developed as part of a grant funded by the Charles E. Kubly Foundation.