Health & Well-being

More than just good physical health, Health and Well-Being describes a state of wellness of body and mind where both are in a state of equilibrium and you are able to prosper and grow as an individual.
COVID-19 Updates

Mental Health

Have you, a brother or a friend been feeling stressed, anxious, sad, irritable or unfocused lately? You’re not alone. At least half of college students reported that within the past year they’ve felt so stressed that they couldn’t function. These feelings may seem completely normal, but they may also require help to overcome.

If you need immediate assistance, contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at (800) 273-TALK (8255) to speak with a trained professional. You can also call 911 or go to the nearest emergency room.


An anonymous online resource center where college students can be comfortable searching for information they want or need regarding topics such as depression, stress, anxiety and suicide prevention.

The Jed Foundation

An organization that works nationally to reduce the rate of suicide and the prevalence of emotional distress among college students.

Half of Us

A website sponsored by mtvU and The Jed Foundation that raises awareness about the prevalence of mental health issues and connects students to the appropriate resources to get help.

Test on the 10th

“Test on the 10th” is Pi Kappa Phi’s campaign to promote awareness of testicular cancer. Designed to foster proactive behavior among our members, “Test on the 10th” educates members about the disease, encourages members to perform monthly self-examinations on the 10th of each month and inspires members to spread awareness about testicular cancer.

In 2019, more than 9,500 men will be diagnosed with testicular cancer, of which 86 percent of those cases will occur between the ages of 20 and 55. Overall, 1 out of every 250 men will develop testicular cancer at some point in their lifetime, with the average age of diagnosis at 33.

Fortunately, when detected early testicular cancer is highly treatable. When treated before cancer spreads beyond the testicles, the survival rate is 99%, with only 1 death in 5,000 cases.

Monthly self-examinations are the best way of detecting testicular cancer early. Even with its high treatability, nearly one-third of men with testicular cancer don’t seek treatment until cancer has spread.

Encouraging others to test early and test often can help prevent nearly 400 deaths each year. Encourage your brothers to perform a self-evaluation the tenth of each month and help us spread awareness for an easily treatable disease. For more information about “Test on the 10th”, contact Director of Member Development Patrick Lucitt.

Additional Resources

A Flawless Talk with Ross Szabo on Mental Health & Coronavirus