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Behavioral Health Services

Attending college can be a stressful time for many students. We're here to make it a little easier.  

At one time or another you may feel like the demands of balancing academic, social, work, and family obligations are becoming overwhelming and you're not sure where to turn. It happens to most students at some point in their college career. How you respond to these challenges and how they challenges impact your day-to-day life will vary greatly based on your coping abilities and personal situations. Knowing that mental health support is an increasing for our students, Harford Community College makes wellness services and resources readily available for all of our students.


On-Site/Remote Counseling 

Positive emotional health and wellness allows you to realize your full potential, cope with the stresses of life, work productively, and make meaningful contributions to our community. Don't suffer in silence. Our clinicians are here to help you. Make the call.

On-site/remote counseling is a free, confidential, appointment-based, short-term support service. Counseling sessions allow you to explore thoughts, feelings and worries without judgment; develop coping strategies for different situations; practice self-reflection and awareness; work on habits you’d like to change; and improve, understand, and communicate about relationships.  

Jody Grodnitzky, LCPC, Associated Mental Health Specialist 
Call to schedule an appointment 410.583.2222 and tell them you're a Harford Community College student.

Watch for signs that you or a friend may need someone to talk to.

If you or someone you know is experiencing one or more of the signs below, contact us. We'll put you in touch with a counselor who can provide the support you need.

Nicole Hoke-Wilson | Harford's Support Team

Experiencing any of these signs? Ask for help.

  • Eating or sleeping too much or too little 
  • Pulling away from people and usual activities 
  • Having low or no energy 
  • Feeling numb or like nothing matters 
  • Having unexplained aches and pains 
  • Feeling helpless or hopeless
  • Smoking, drinking, or using drugs more than usual
  • Feeling unusually confused, forgetful, on edge, angry, upset, worried, or scared
  • Yelling or fighting with family and friends
  • Experiencing severe mood swings that cause problems in relationships
  • Having persistent thoughts and memories you can't get out of your head
  • Hearing voices or believing things that are not true
  • Thinking of harming yourself or others
  • Inability to perform daily tasks like taking care of your family or getting to work or school