Resources, Facilities, Centers & Services
- The Library
- Office of Information Technology (OIT)
- Art Museum
- Cultural & Performing Arts
- University Centers
- Career Services
- Office of Finance and Treasury (Student Accounts)
- Financial Aid
- Student Employment Office
- TigerCard Office
- The Department of Public Safety
- University Health Services (UHS)
- UHS Medical Services
- Disability Services
Princeton students can take advantage of the University's world-class library, art museum, and cultural and performing arts centers (which offer most programs for free), while families and the public also can enjoy many of these facilities when visiting campus.
Students often gather with their friends, and meet new ones, at campus hubs such as the Frist Campus Center. Offices such as Career Services, Disability Services, University Health Services and the Department of Public Safety offer a number of support and outreach services for students. And for families seeking information about the University's financial aid and billing policies, the Office of Finance and Treasury and Office of Financial Aid are helpful resources.
In 1750, Governor Jonathan Belcher’s gift of 474 books to the College of New Jersey (as Princeton was known from 1746 to 1896) instantly made its library the sixth largest in the Colonies. Ever since, the library has remained in the vanguard of higher education and focused on its primary mission: to further the advancement of learning at Princeton.
The library, a large central building complemented by 10 branch libraries, is widely regarded as one of the premier research institutions in the world. With more than 8 million printed works, 5 million manuscripts and 2 million nonprint items — from Egyptian papyri and historical photographs to e-books, geospatial data and high-resolution digital images of unique library collections — the library meets the diverse research and teaching needs of Princeton’s academic community.
The collections are dynamic, growing at the rate of about 13,000 volumes per month, and the library maintains more than 50,000 journal subscriptions. Several thousand seats are located throughout the main building’s six floors, including study spaces in seminar rooms and subject collections.
Office of Information Technology (OIT)
Princeton students have access to a rich collection of technology resources on campus supported by the Office of Information Technology (OIT). Information about student technology resources at Princeton is available on the New Student page of OIT's website.
A high-speed data connection and wireless service are available in every undergraduate dormitory room. Wireless service is also available throughout campus. Connections to the Internet allow students to take full advantage of the wide range of networked campus resources, including email, printing services, online library systems and streaming video for use in language study and other courses.
All students have the opportunity to purchase a quality laptop computer at a competitive price through the University’s Student Computer Initiative (SCI). SCI computers are fully supported by OIT software and hardware specialists, are pre-configured for the University network and have University-selected software and productivity tools pre-installed.
Students have access to more than 200 high-end computers in the more than 40 OIT-supported computing clusters across campus. High-quality printing is also available in these clusters and over the campus network from students' own computers.
The OIT Support and Operations Center (Help Desk) provides IT support 24 hours a day, seven days a week, by phone, email and online chat. In-person assistance is available at the OIT Solutions Center Tech Clinic, and in students’ rooms from Student Computing Consultants (STCs).
In support of academic work, a learning management system provides students with personalized web access to their courses, many organizations and other campus information.
The Humanities Resource Center supports the study of foreign languages, literatures and cultures. The expansive selection of instructional materials assists in independent language study.
The Princeton University Art Museum. Founded in 1882 to support the teaching of the Department of Art and Archaeology, the Princeton University Art Museum is one of the nation's leading art museums. The art museum is located at the heart of the Princeton campus and admission is free.
Its holdings of more than 72,000 works of art range from ancient to contemporary and are global in scope, concentrating geographically on the Mediterranean regions, Western Europe, Asia and the Americas. The museum's collections are particularly strong in Chinese painting and calligraphy, art of the ancient Americas and pictorial photography.
Committed to advancing Princeton's teaching and research missions, the art museum serves as a cultural resource for the entire University community and the greater Princeton area as well as a gateway to the University for visitors from around the world.
Through dynamic, changing presentations of the museum's collections, a dozen temporary exhibitions each year that combine fresh scholarship with wide accessibility, and a sustained program of academic publishing, the museum seeks to be an essential part of the experience of every Princeton student. Each year hundreds of students visit the museum as part of their studies in dozens of disciplines.
The John B. Putnam Jr. Memorial Collection of contemporary sculpture (on permanent display throughout the campus) includes works by Calder, Nevelson, Lipchitz, Moore, Noguchi, Picasso and David Smith.
Exhibition Spaces. In addition to the art museum, Princeton offers constantly changing exhibits in various other locations on campus. Exhibition spaces open to the public include the Main Gallery in Firestone Library, the Cotsen Children’s Library, the East Asian Library in Jones Hall and the Seeley G. Mudd Manuscript Library.
Cultural & Performing Arts
Peter B. Lewis Center for the Arts. The Lewis Center for the Arts is home to Princeton’s academic programs in creative writing, visual arts, theater, dance, the Princeton Atelier and, new in 2016-17, music theater. Its facilities at 185 Nassau St. include: the Marie and Edward Matthews '53 Acting Studio, a flexible black box theater seating 100; the James M. Stewart '32 Theater designed for film screenings and lectures; the Patricia and Ward Hagan '48 Dance Studio, which accommodates intimate audiences for dance performances; the Lucas Gallery; and several smaller exhibition spaces, darkrooms and studios for rehearsal, dance, drawing, painting, sculpture, ceramics, printmaking, photography, film and video, and interdisciplinary exploration.
The Lewis Center also shares the 350-seat Berlind Theatre with McCarter Theatre Center for the presentation of major dance and theater performances.
The Lewis Center's program in creative writing, with its seminar rooms and library, is based in the New South building, which also includes two additional dance studios and a theater studio on the first floor.
In addition to the academic programs in the arts, the Lewis Center presents more than 120 public performances, exhibitions, readings, screenings and lectures each year, bringing to campus internationally renowned artists and showcasing the work of student artists in the center’s programs.
Expanded state-of-the-art facilities for the programs in theater and dance, as well as the Department of Music, and an additional gallery are part of the new Lewis Center for the Arts complex currently under construction as part of the University's Arts and Transit Project. The buildings are scheduled to open in September 2017.
Woolworth Center for Musical Studies. Woolworth Center houses the Department of Music and its Programs in Jazz Studies and Musical Performance. In addition to classrooms, a rehearsal room, studios for private music instruction, practice rooms, state of the art computer and electronic music facilities, it houses the Mendel Music Library. The Princeton University Chamber Choir, Early Music Ensemble, Glee Club, Jazz Ensembles, Orchestra, Princeton Laptop Orchestra (PLOrk), Sinfonia, Taiko Ensemble and Wind Ensemble provide opportunities for performance in addition to department-sponsored recitals by qualified student performers. The department also provides students with an opportunity for private study in instrumental and vocal performance. Also housed in Woolworth Center is Princeton University Concerts, which partners with the Department of Music in presenting concerts of mutual interest to the department and community. For additional information, visit the website of the Department of Music.
Taplin Auditorium in Fine Hall. Taplin Auditorium serves as the laboratory of the Department of Music. The intimate 200-seat hall presents recitals of undergraduate students and faculty in the Department of Music and the certificate Program in Musical Performance. Through the Princeton Sound Kitchen, readings of graduate student and faculty works are presented by professional and student musicians. Musical performances augmenting and supporting the programs of academic departments and co-sponsored by the Department of Music also are presented at Taplin Auditorium. The majority of events offered are free and open to the public. For additional information, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
McCarter Theatre Center. The town of Princeton's two-time Tony Award-winning theatre, under the leadership of artistic director Emily Mann, has a nationwide reputation for presenting and producing works of theatre, dance, music and more from some of the world’s most renowned artists. In addition to the hundreds of yearly professional performances, McCarter’s historic Matthews Theater is home to the Princeton Triangle Club. The 350-seat Berlind stage is a state of the art theatre space shared by McCarter and Princeton University.
Students can redeem their Passport to the Arts at the McCarter Theatre Ticket Office for free admission or show Student ID for discounted rates. As a non-profit performing arts center, McCarter’s mission includes numerous education, access, and engagement programs for local communities and schools. Students interested in volunteer opportunities with artistic and/or community engagement programs, are encouraged to call the box office at 609-258-2787, visit McCarter’s website, or visit the theatre at 91 University Place.
Richardson Auditorium in Alexander Hall. Alexander Hall, one of Princeton’s most colorful and historic buildings, was completed in 1894 and renovated in 1984. The auditorium, which seats nearly 900 people, is the venue for a wide variety of performing arts events presented by departmental, student and community organizations. It is the home of Princeton University Concerts, an annual series of performances by world-class professional musical artists and ensembles. The auditorium also serves as the site for many University ceremonies and public lectures.
University Ticketing. Tickets for events at the various performing arts venues at Princeton University may be purchased through University Ticketing. Tickets can be purchased in person at the University Ticketing Office in the Frist Campus Center, by phone at 609-258-9220 or online.
The Frist Campus Center is the central gathering place on campus where Princeton undergraduates, graduate students, faculty, staff and alumni come together to participate in a cohesive and vibrant campus community. The campus center fosters opportunities for individuals and organizations to meet and interact formally and informally as well as engage in programs and activities that enhance their learning experiences.
The Welcome Desk at the campus center is a main point of contact for the University community and campus visitors.
One of the many unique features of the Frist Campus Center is the convergence of the social and academic aspects of the University. The campus center provides a place for a variety of social, cultural and entertainment programs such as a film series, lectures and late-night activities. It is also the home of the Near Eastern and East Asian studies departments and many academic classes.
The Frist Campus Center provides late-night and weekend programming for students; a ticket office; meeting and conference rooms, formal and informal lounge space; a film and performance theater featuring the latest 35 mm movies; copy machines; classrooms and a lecture hall; ATM machines; a food gallery; Café Vivian featuring an organic and sustainable menu; computer clusters and email terminals; Pharos and printing stations for students; the Convenience Store; Witherspoon's, an ice cream and coffee shop; mail services and mailboxes for all undergraduates; catering services; public and campus telephones; wireless Internet; and a billiards room.
Campus Club is a gathering place for undergraduate and graduate students. Run for students and by students, Campus Club offers space for socializing, studying and relaxing, whether that means hitting the books in its library, shooting pool in the billiards room or watching a game on the large-screen television. Campus Club also offers indoor and outdoor spaces where student organizations can host a variety of events.
The Carl A. Fields Center for Equality and Cultural Understanding, founded in 1971, embodies the historical presence of students of color at Princeton. It stands as a symbolic reference point for alumni and current students and represents the University’s continuing commitment to diversity. The Fields Center is a place to relax, study and make new friends, and is open to the entire community.
The center offers workshops, training and retreats for student organizations and campus affiliates that focus on topics related to race and ethnicity, class, civic engagement and leadership development, and also hosts lectures, films, discussion groups and a variety of social events. In collaboration with academic departments and other campus life offices, the Fields Center acts as a catalyst for exploring critical issues on campus as well as on the national and global scene. The resources of the center include a large hall, smaller meeting rooms, a library/resource room, student organization offices and lounges for quiet conversation.
The facility is also home to Community House, a service program that provides educational, cultural and recreational programs for underserved children in the local community.
The Davis International Center provides a range of services for international students and scholars, including immigration-related advising and document processing, educational and social programming, outreach to the community, intercultural adjustment resources and training programs, and information and referral services for students, faculty and departments. In addition, the Davis International Center sponsors and administers the international student orientation program and works with community volunteers to provide host family and holiday hospitality and informal English language conversation classes.
The Center for Jewish Life (CJL)/Hillel at Princeton University, provides cultural, social, religious and informal educational activities for all Jewish students, faculty and staff on campus. The Center for Jewish Life is also a place for the Jewish community to welcome and interact with people of other backgrounds, enriching the lives of all Princetonians.
The CJL building contains a kosher dining hall, library, computer cluster, recreation areas and multipurpose auditoriums that serve as classrooms and sanctuaries for the prayer communities (minyans). The CJL serves as a home base for many Jewish student groups and projects, including the Reform, Conservative and Orthodox minyans, interfraith and interethnic activities.
The CJL is a University facility and the fruit of a partnership between the University and Hillel: The Foundation for Jewish Campus Life. The University maintains the physical building, provides administrative support and operates the kosher dining hall, which attracts a wide spectrum of participants from the entire University community. Hillel staffs and operates the program and coordinates student leadership. The CJL is under the aegis of the University’s Office of Religious Life and Vice President for Campus Life.
The Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender (LGBT) Center, located in the Frist Campus Center, works to create a safe and supportive environment through providing educational opportunities and advocating for the needs and concerns of LGBT students. The goal is to enhance the campus community and ensure the advancement of students’ academic pursuits by creating an open and affirming environment void of homophobia, heterosexism and gender bias.
The LGBT Center serves the entire campus community by providing programming, offering student advising and conducting training and consultation.
The LGBT Center’s key programs and services are designed to provide support and advocacy for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, questioning and ally students at Princeton. The center’s extensive programs include weekly educational and social programs that range from large lectures and lunch discussion to films and coffeehouses. In addition, the center provides a home for LGBT organizations.
The center houses an extensive library of publications on a variety of LGBT topics. In addition, students will find opportunities for dialogue and academic pursuits around LGBT and queer-related topics. The LGBT Center is a safe space to talk, listen and be supported.
The Women’s Center, located in the Frist Campus Center, provides a forum for the exploration of gender issues from many perspectives. Since its founding in 1971 (soon after Princeton became coeducational), the Women's Center has helped improve the quality of life for women at Princeton by providing a supportive atmosphere for undergraduate and graduate students to create educational opportunities, discuss issues concerning women, promote institutional and social change, and expand opportunities for women at the University and beyond. Through these opportunities for leadership, students increase their knowledge and develop skills in program planning, group process and time management.
The center's educational, social and cultural programs are open to all members of the University community and serve people of all social classes, racial and ethnic groups, abilities and sexual orientations.
The resources of the Women’s Center include a library, a comfortable meeting space, a regularly published calendar of events and staff members who help put students in touch with local and national resources. The Women’s Center provides information about women and gender on campus.
The Office of Career Services seeks to engage, educate and empower students as they define and pursue their future career direction. Its mission is to “help students define a unique career and life vision, and then connect them in multi-dimensional, personalized ways to the resources, people, organizations and opportunities that will enable them to make their visions a reality.” The office assists undergraduate and graduate students with all aspects of career planning and decision-making including self-assessment; choice of major/career field; exploration of career-related interests; pursuit of internships and other types of employment; and application to graduate/professional school.
The career development process begins in freshman year with self-discovery and continues across all four years in school as students’ interests evolve. Career counselors are available to help students assess their skills, strengths, interests, values and personality; make decisions about experiential, extracurricular and leadership activities; refine and articulate their career goals over time; and create a personalized strategy for achieving their career and life vision. Students may schedule 30-minute or one-hour appointments, and daily walk-in sessions (15-minute consultations for quick questions) are also available on a daily basis throughout the academic year.
To help students build confidence and clarity as they consider employment options or further education, Career Services offers a wide range of career education programs. All students are encouraged to participate in Career and Life Vision workshops, which help students gain a greater understanding of themselves and find the inspiration to follow the path most consistent with their unique vision of a happy and meaningful life. The staff also hosts a variety of professional development workshops, industry panels/guest speakers and networking events to prepare student with the information and skills they will need to effectively identify and pursue opportunities in their field of interest. In addition, peer career advisers facilitate a full schedule of career-related programs for fellow students (especially freshmen and sophomores) in each of the residential colleges.
For students interested in applying to graduate or professional schools, Career Services regularly hosts visits by admissions representatives. The office also assists with letters of recommendation and lists a variety of one- to two-year options and fellowships for students who would like to gain work experience prior to beginning their studies in graduate or professional school.
Career Services strives to foster and maintain relationships with employers and alumni across all industries and offers several programs and events to facilitate their connection to students. The office hosts alumni/student networking events, employer and graduate school information sessions, career fairs and industry meet-ups throughout each semester. Every year, thousands of opportunities are posted in Career Services’ online career management system. By creating and updating a personal profile based on their unique interests and preferences, students can receive information about opportunities that match their profile. They can also search for and apply to a wide range of global and domestic opportunities as well as sign up for on-campus interviews and recruiting events.
Career Services is located at 36 University Place, Suite 200; the main number is 609-258-3325. For more information on Career Services programs, services, events and online resources, visit the Career Services website.
Office of Finance and Treasury (Student Accounts)
Bills. The Office of Finance and Treasury collects payment for student accounts, student loans and parent loans and issues bills according to prearranged payment plans. Princeton provides three options for paying the University bill: (1) the Semester Payment Plan, (2) the Monthly Payment Plan and (3) the Parent Loan Program.
Billing notifications are sent electronically to students at their princeton.edu email address. There is a one-time enrollment requirement online. Students must enroll first and during enrollment can authorize others, such as parents/guardians, to enroll and receive an e-billing notification. Students are asked to visit the site to enroll and invite other parties. Prompt enrollment will ensure the timely distribution of the term bill and will help avoid late fees and other penalties associated with non-payment of the University bill. More information is available on the Office of Student Accounts website.
A student who has an outstanding debt to the University may be subject to one or more of the following: (a) prohibited from course selection and/or course changes (b) placed on a leave of absence until all financial obligations are met (c) prohibited from enrolling or being readmitted to the University, (d) refused a transcript, (e) denied a diploma document at graduation.
Changes in academic programs or variations in the school calendar do not entitle students to any credits against established fees.
Refund Policies. The policies for refunding tuition, as well as room, board and other fees, is outlined in the "Payment of Fees and Charges" section of the Undergraduate Announcement.
Princeton Parent Loan Program (PPL). The Princeton Parent Loan Program (PPL) allows families to borrow funds to pay their share of Princeton’s costs. With the intention of creating a loan program that is truly beneficial to parents, the University has arranged interest rates that have been favorable in the past and established a convenient loan application process.
To be eligible, you must be a parent of a Princeton undergraduate student, be creditworthy and have an income of less than $500,000 per year. Parents with higher incomes may be eligible in certain circumstances, such as having more than one child in college, large medical expenses or a decrease in income.
Princeton meets the full financial need of all enrolled students who qualify for assistance. Financial aid is awarded annually; families who believe they may need assistance are welcome to apply to the Undergraduate Financial Aid Office in any year of enrollment.
Princeton asks parents to contribute to college costs according to their ability as demonstrated on the financial aid application. Students are also asked to contribute to the cost of their education through summer jobs and their own assets. After these family resources are considered, students are eligible for grants, scholarships and part-time campus jobs to cover the remaining educational costs.
The counselors at the Undergraduate Financial Aid Office are available to answer your questions. They can tell you more about how Princeton’s need-based financial aid program works and offer additional information on financing a college education. You may contact the Undergraduate Financial Aid Office by email at email@example.com, by phone at 609-258-3330 or by fax at 609-258-0336.
Student Employment Office
Princeton’s Student Employment Office maintains a database of jobs for enrolled students both on campus and off. The types of jobs available vary greatly, as does the hourly rate of pay. The Student Employment Office publishes a handbook that describes Princeton’s job program and the on-campus pay scale in greater detail.
The TigerCard Office provides service for the TigerCard, the University’s all-in-one campus card for students, faculty, staff and affiliates. In addition to serving as the University’s official ID card, the TigerCard provides access to dormitories, the library, McCosh Health Center and athletic facilities. Students may also use the TigerCard to purchase books, tickets, apparel and meals on campus; use copiers; and attend various University events.
The TigerCard can be used as a pre-paid debit card by adding money, or Paw Points, to the card. Paw Points are accepted at various locations on campus including the residential college dining halls, restaurants and stores at the Frist Campus Center, University Ticketing offices, student-run agencies, Labyrinth Books and the Princeton University Store.
The Department of Public Safety
The Department of Public Safety (DPS) operates 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Public Safety staff contribute to a comprehensive and integrated safety and security program in collaboration with the Princeton community. DPS is committed to enhancing the quality of life, learning and working experience at Princeton University, while also maintaining a safe and secure campus.
DPS is comprised of 105 members and the department includes the following divisions: Patrol, security operation, sworn and non-sworn public safety officers who patrol the entire campus, including Firestone Library and the University Art Museum; the Welcome Desk and University Operator; Detective Bureau; the Communication Center; the Detective Bureau; the Office of the Fire Marshal; and Administrative Support.
Public Safety’s philosophy and focus is on community care taking, or providing a safety net for the Princeton campus. While DPS officers respond to emergencies, monitor the flow of traffic on campus, enforce parking regulations and investigate crimes, their primary role is to serve as a helpful resource to the community. Officers are actively engaged with members of the community through the department's Community Policing Initiative (CPI) that allows officers to create an environment of CPI with various student organizations, residential colleges and athletic teams to build relationships and help spread the word of crime prevention.
DPS subscribes to the theory that crime prevention is everyone’s job and urges all members of the University community to report suspicious or unusual activities, following the motto "See something. Say something." DPS also encourages University community members to take steps to ensure their own safety, e.g., locking dorm room doors. DPS publishes an Annual Security Report and Fire Safety Report that outlines steps to enhance safety and security on the Princeton University campus. The report also contains information about crime statistics, a description of programs that are available to community members and what to do if you are the victim of a crime.
University Health Services (UHS)
University Health Services (UHS), located in the McCosh Health Center, is a fully accredited health care facility. Its staff includes physicians, nurse practitioners, physician assistants, nurses, counselors, physical therapists, athletic trainers, health educators and technical and administrative personnel.
Student Health Fee. The student health fee covers most services at McCosh Health Center and is included in the general University fee. Some costs, however, are charged to the student — for instance, some laboratory tests, some immunizations, and orthopedic supplies. Details about costs can be located on the UHS website under "costs and billing."
Student Health Plan (SHP). Enrollment in the Princeton University Student Health Plan (SHP) for medical care received in a hospital or at a physician’s office is mandatory for all Princeton students. Undergraduates may waive enrollment and the fee only upon certification that they have coverage comparable to the SHP. Details about the SHP are available at the UHS website or by calling the Student Health Plan Office at McCosh Health Center 609-258-3138.
Confidentiality Policy. University Health Services, by law and policy, protects patients’ rights to privacy. Except in serious emergencies, students are responsible for notifying their parents about any health problems.
Parents’ Suite. If your child is staying in the Infirmary at McCosh Health Center or a nearby hospital, you may request the use of a two-room suite in McCosh Health Center by calling the director of the Infirmary at 609-258-3139.
Counseling & Psychological Services
Counseling and Psychological Services (CPS) is the mental health division of University Health Services and serves as a focal point for students’ mental health concerns and psychological care. Students come to CPS for a range of issues, from mild adjustment difficulties to more serious psychological problems; at times, even the most resilient and self-reliant students have trouble negotiating the stresses of these demanding years and may benefit from speaking with professionals.
CPS staff includes experienced mental health professionals well-versed in late adolescent and young adult development and in the special demands and rigors of the University culture. The staff includes clinical and counseling psychologists, clinical social workers, psychiatrists and postgraduate residents in clinical psychology. A range of time-limited psychological and psychiatric services is offered at CPS, including urgent care assessment and crisis intervention, psychological evaluations, individual and group psychotherapy, referral services for ongoing off-campus treatment, campus psycho-education and community consultation. Consistent with UHS's collaborative care model, CPS clinicians often work as members of multidisciplinary teams with other health care professionals within UHS and selectively share relevant student-related information with each other to enhance quality of care. The multidisciplinary teams are dedicated to helping the University community address eating problems, alcohol and other drug concerns and mind-body health issues.
Routine appointments or same-day urgent care consultations may be scheduled in person or by calling 609-258-3285. Students asking to be seen the same day will be triaged by a member of the CPS staff, and a determination will be made as to the appropriate level of care. CPS clinicians are available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, during the academic year to respond to urgent psychological and psychiatric concerns. If an after-hours or weekend matter is urgent or pressing and requires prompt attention, a CPS clinician-on-call can be reached through the UHS Infirmary at 609-258-3139 or through the Department of Public Safety at 609-258-1000.
SHARE (Sexual Harassment/Assault Advising, Resources and Education)
The SHARE office is a victim-centered, confidential resource on campus for the Princeton University community. SHARE provides crisis response, support, advocacy, education and referral services to those who are dealing with incidents of interpersonal violence and abuse including sexual harassment, sexual assault, dating/domestic violence and stalking.
The SHARE peer program is an additional resource on campus that provides education on prevention and bystander efforts as well as serves as a direct liaison to the SHARE office.
Health Promotion & Prevention Services
Health Promotion and Prevention Services is dedicated to advancing healthy behaviors and decisions that will support all students, faculty and staff at Princeton in their pursuit of academic excellence and social fulfillment. The staff of Health Promotion and Prevention Services strives to create a healthy campus community that supports informed and healthy decision-making, strengthens community assets, minimizes health disparities, and promotes access to health care services. Services include collaborative work with campus-wide offices in the design and implementation of policies and programs, and supervision of the Peer Health Advisers as well as the Student Health Advisory Board.
UHS Medical Services
The following medical services are part of University Health Services:
Outpatient Services. Outpatient services provide primary health care accessible to all students via appointments scheduled online, by phone or in person, including same day appointments. Additionally, students are seen on a same day and walk-in basis for urgent problems. Primary care services include support for managing complex health problems, immunization and allergy services, dietetics and travel planning. Laboratory and X-ray services are available for most routine diagnostic services.
Infirmary. The Infirmary is open 24 hours a day throughout the academic year, except during winter recess. This unit is equipped to treat illnesses and injuries and provide postoperative care. Medical care, nursing care and rooms are provided without additional charge, although there may be charges to students for specific medicines or supplies. Students needing urgent care when outpatient services or Counseling and Psychological Services are closed are seen in the Infirmary.
Sexual Health and Wellness. This service is staffed by nurse practitioners, physicians and a consulting gynecologist. Sexual Health and Wellness offers clinical and educational programs, including gynecological examinations and care, male health examinations, diagnosis and treatment of sexually transmitted diseases, contraception, pregnancy testing, and counseling and education about a range of sexual health concerns. Services and programs are provided to all students respectful of and responsive to each individuals’ needs, regardless of sexual orientation or gender.
Athletic Medicine. Physicians trained in sports medicine and certified physical therapists provide medical care and therapy to all students for injuries obtained through sports or otherwise at McCosh Health Center and Dillon Gym. Sports medicine physicians, a consulting orthopedist, certified physical therapists and athletic trainers provide medical care, therapy and training sessions at Dillon Gym and Caldwell Field House for varsity student athletes.
The Office of Disability Services (ODS) provides a range of services for students with disabilities to ensure equal access to educational programs and activities. Through an interactive process, the Office of Disability Services facilitates reasonable academic accommodations for registered students with disabilities. Students can submit requests for accommodations at matriculation or any time during the student’s tenure at Princeton. The Office of Disability Services respects the sensitive nature of disclosing a disability and works to provide appropriate accommodations for students while maintaining the highest level of confidentiality. Visit the office’s website or call 609-258-8840 for information on the process of registering with the Office of Disability Services and requesting academic accommodations. Questions about special needs housing or dining can be directed to Dean Bryant Blount in the Office of the Dean of Undergraduate Students at 609-258-3061.