We strive to provide a safe place for you to learn. Your health and safety are a part of your success.
AUM students are eligible for student health insurance with United Health Care on a fully voluntary basis through August 2012 when the current agreement will end. For more information, contact the company representative attached below.
The Antioch University Midwest Campus Safety Report is updated annually.
View the 2015 Campus Safety Report
Each year, Antioch University publishes a campus security report for each of its five campuses (Antioch University Los Angeles, Antioch University Midwest, Antioch University New England, Antioch University Santa Barbara, and Antioch University Seattle) in compliance with the Jeanne Clery Disclosure of Campus Security Policy and Campus Crime Statistics Act, or the Clery Act.
This federal law requires institutions to publish an annual report that includes crime statistics for the prior three years, policy statements regarding campus safety and security measures, crime prevention program descriptions, and procedures to be followed in the investigation and prosecution of alleged sex offenses. The Clery Act also requires colleges and universities to keep an up-to-date crime log, to issue warnings in the event of a crime that may threaten the safety of students or employees, and to keep accurate crime statistics.
The United States Department of Education’s Office of Postsecondary Education provides a rapid customized report for public inquires relating to all campus crime data, called the Campus Safety and Security Data Analysis Cutting Tool. All Antioch University campus crime data can be found on the Campus Safety and Security Data Analysis Cutting tool website athttp://ope.ed.gov/security/
Antioch University encourages strongly all students and employees to report accurately and promptly any suspected crime to security personnel and appropriate law enforcement agencies.
In addition, you may view the 2012 Clery Reports for the five Antioch University campuses.
Think you may have the flu?
Influenza H1N1 (Swine Flu) – Frequently Asked Questions
Q: What should I do if I think I have the flu?
A: Stay home and drink plenty of fluids. For a temperature greater than 100 degrees take an over-the-counter fever medication, such as Tylenol or Advil, as directed on the bottle. If you think you might need medical attention or have an underlying health condition, call your health care provider. It is important that you call first so that you don’t expose others. You will be given instructions on what to do. Most people with the flu can take care of themselves at home. As always, If you are having an emergency situation, such as difficulty breathing, you should call 911 immediately.
Q: How do I know if I have H1N1 or seasonal flu?
A: Symptoms of H1N1 and the regular seasonal flu are similar; fever, sore throat, and body aches. Because testing is not currently recommended for most people, you may not end up knowing which type of the flu you have. If you demonstrate flu-like symptoms in the early fall, health care providers will assume that the flu is H1N1. If symptoms occur later in the year, seasonal flu will be assumed, as seasonal flu usually occurs from late fall through spring.
Q: What can I do to prevent getting H1N1 and the seasonal flu?
A: Both illnesses are transmitted through respiratory secretions (coughing or sneezing). The best way to prevent the flu is to get vaccinated each year. You can also reduce your risk of infection by washing your hands often. Use soap and warm water, and scrub your hands for at least 20 seconds. Alcohol-based hand sanitizers are also effective. Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue or sleeve when you cough or sneeze and avoid touching your eyes, nose and mouth. You can boost your immune system by getting enough sleep, eating healthfully, exercising and managing stress. Staying home from work, class and other activities helps prevent spreading your illness to others.
Q: Will I be able to get Novel Influenza A (H1N1) vaccine?
A: The government is controlling distribution of the vaccine. Should we receive an allotment, students, faculty and staff will be notified of its availability.
Q: Will Antioch University Midwest cancel classes?
A: The current CDC guidelines for universities expressly tell universities to stay open. Things may change in the event of a major outbreak, but those decisions will be made together with the health department. Stay ahead of your studies and assignments. Then, if you fall ill, you won’t fall as far behind.
Q: Will I be excused from class if I am sick?
A: Please refer to your particular academic program’s absentee policy. This information is found in your student handbook.
Q: Who is at risk for H1N1?
A: Although anyone can get H1N1, it seems that young people are more easily infected. Pregnant women, those with young children, or those who provide care to young children are considered to be at greatest risk, as are individuals with chronic medical conditions such as asthma, heart disease or diabetes.
Q: Should I get the regular flu shot?
A: Yes. Getting the regular flu shot will help your provider know which flu you have should you get sick. It will also minimize your chance of having two types of flu at once. You will also help stop the spread of the regular flu in our community.
Antioch University Midwest is always officially open during school hours. During periods of severe inclement weather, public emergency, or other crisis, the President, or in the absence of the President, a designee appointed by the President, will make the decision to close the school.
In periods of severe inclement weather, the decision to close the school on a normal workday will be made by 6:00 a.m.
School closings and class cancellations will be reported on the following media outlets:
TV – WDTN Channel 2 (NBC); WHIO Channel 7 (CBS); WKEF Channel 22 (ABC); WRGT
Channel 45 (Fox)
Radio – WING-AM (1410); WHIO-AM (1290); WYSO (91.3); WMUB (88.5); WLQT (99.9);
WDHT (102.9); WGTZ (92.9); WRNB (92.1)
TV – WCPO Channel 9; WLW Channel 5 (NBC); WKRC Channel 12 (CBS); WXIX Channel 19
Radio – WLW-AM (700); WCKY-AM (1530); WAKW (93.3); WOFX (92.5); WNKR (106.5);
WEBN (102.7); WKID (95.9)
WBNS Channel 10
Maintaining a substance free learning and working environment is critical to our success. Antioch is committed to providing our students and employees with the information needed to address alcohol or drug issues that may arise for them or their family members. In addition, Antioch has an Employee Assistance Program to help address substance abuse as well as mental health issues.
Embedded in the links below, please find information regarding the Drug and Alcohol Abuse Prevention program available for employees and students, including the health risks of alcohol and drug abuse, our standards of conduct, federal and state penalties, and the University disciplinary sanctions for violations. Hard copies of all these documents are available in the President’s Office or upon request.
If you have questions or concerns, please be in contact with Karen Crist, Director of Student Services at email@example.com or 937.769.1335 or Suzette Castonguay, Chief Human Resources Officer at firstname.lastname@example.org or937.769.1375.
Thank you for keeping our learning and working environments positive places for all.
Karen Schuster Webb, Ph.D.
4.505 Drug-Free Schools and Communities Policy June 30 2015
Adams Montgomery County Listing
Anthem Blue Cross and Blue Shield Summary of Benefits and Coverage
Common Drugs of Abuse charts from the National Institute on Drug Abuse
DEA Federal Penalty Chart 1
DEA Federal Penalty Chart 2
EmployeeConnect EAP Services for Employees
MHRB County Specific Sheet Clark
MHRB County Specific Sheet_Greene
MHRB County Specific Sheet_Madison
Ohio Drug and Alcohol Law Summary
Substance Abuse and Alcoholism Resources