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Central State University
Student Health Services

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noneAbout The Student Health Center
We provide quality health care services for the illness, injury, and wellness needs of the Central State University students. Student Health services is located on the west side of the campus in the Lackey-Lee building, attached to the Louis Stokes Building. The Clinic is staffed by a physician (full-time), a nurse practitioner, counselors, and medical support staff, who deliver excellent quality care. If you are a full time student or have purchased the CSU Health Care Plan, you can be seen by us to take care of your acute needs. Health education and limited health screenings are also available. Please read the Student Health Service Insurance information for more in-depth information on the healthcare provided at Student Health Services.
Office Hours:
Mon. – Fri. 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
(Please call for an appointment)
Office Phone:
(937) 376-6134 or (937) 376-6135

Emergencies Seen At All Times
Know your Health Plan
All full-time students can opt into CSU Medical & Dental benefits. Find out how and if this is right for you.

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Did You Know?

January is National Blood Donor Month
0 negative, A negative or B negative blood donors are needed. To donate, contact:
Community Blood Center
349 S. Main Street
Dayton, Ohio 45402
Phone: 937-461-3450
Marijuana contains more than 400 chemicals, including most of the harmful substances found in tobacco smoke. Smoking one marijuana cigarette deposits about four times more tar into the lungs than a filtered tobacco cigarette.
Harvard University researchers report that the risk of a heart attack is five times higher than usual in the hour after smoking marijuana.
Smoking marijuana also weakens the immune system and raises the risk of lung infections.
Marijuana affects many skills required for safe driving: alertness, the ability to concentrate, coordination, and reaction time. These effects can last up to 24 hours after smoking marijuana. Marijuana use can make it difficult to judge distances and react to signals and signs on the road.
Cocaine constricts the blood vessels, dilates the pupils, increases temperature, heart rate, and blood pressure. Acute myocardial infarction (heart attack) is the most common consequence of cocaine use, usually occurring in young, fit men with minimal risk factors for cardiovascular disease.
The Surgeon General of the United States reports that domestic violence causes more injury to adult women than cancers, heart attacks, or stroke.
FBI statistics point out that a woman is battered every 15-18 seconds in the United States.
Approximately one third of female murder victims in the United States are killed by their husband or boyfriend.
Abstinence is the surest way to prevent STD's. Experts hold that condoms are at best 85-95% effective. Condoms don't 100% protect you from herpes, warts, and HPV, cervical warts (HPV) related to cervical cancer. The surest way to avoid transmission of sexually transmitted diseases, including HPV, is to refrain from genital contact.
Herpes can easily be transferred to the genital area, from a partner who is giving oral sex and has a developing cold sore on his/her mouth. You can be shedding the cold sore (herpes type 1) virus a couple days before actually visualizing the sore.
STD's can be spread by having oral sex.
Overweight and Obesity are linked to heart disease, stroke, diabetes, cancer, gallbladder disease, sleep apnea, menstrual irregularities, fatty liver disease, hypertension, and high cholesterol problems.
80% of Type 2 Diabetes is related to obesity.
In cooperation with the Greene County Combined Health District, HIV testing and counseling is provided on Tuesdays between 1pm and 3pm. Call (937)376-6134 for an appointment.
The first Tuesday of each month SHS will provide blood pressure screenings for CSU faculty and staff from 10AM - 2PM.

CSU Dean of Students
Phone: (937)376-6387
Email:  Contact Us!