The Department of History Library Liaison, Jullianne Haahr, and Memorial Library’s Curator of Special Collections, Robin Rider, help students connect to historical sources on campus and elsewhere and advises them on information needs. UW Libraries also has a large staff of other experts in a variety of historical fields (search Subject Librarians for “history”).
University Health Services offer an array of medical and mental health services, including primary care, mental health counseling, psychiatry, women’s health, sexual health, travel health, nutrition, wellness, immunization, prevention services, as well as free flu shots every fall.
The Division of Information Technology (DoIT) offers help desk user support, computer repair (including certified Apple support), an open computer lab, consultations and trainings, and educational discounts at three Tech Store campus locations.
International Student Services coordinates a wide variety of services and programs for international students at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, including providing up-to-date information concerning federal laws and regulations, administering UW-Madison’s SEVIS (federal tracking system), and running trainings and programs that enhance the awareness and understanding of cross-cultural and international issues on campus.
The Multicultural Student Center provides an inclusive and student-centered space to socialize, study, organize, and build friendships; creates leadership, academic, and career development opportunities; runs educational workshops and events; and advises and advocates for students who face challenges on campus because of their racial or other marginalized identity.
The Gender and Sexuality Campus Center (GSCC) provides education, outreach, advocacy, and resources for UW-Madison student communities and their allies to improve campus climate and their daily intersectional experiences.
The McBurney Disability Resource Center serves students with disabilities. Registered students receive customized accommodation plans giving them access to a range of services, including captioning, sign-language interpreters, test accommodations, and Braille and audio conversion of documents.
The Ombuds Office – Did you know that as a graduate student employee you have access to the services of the UW-Madison Ombuds Office? Ombuds are available to help all employees that are dealing with work related challenges. It is a safe place where you can seek guidance regarding workplace concerns at any time. The Ombuds Office employs five retired faculty and staff who work part-time as a team of consultants. Some of the current Ombuds had ties to graduate students during their careers. Learn more about the office by watching this video .
Graduate Student Lifeis published annually as a service for new graduate students at UW-Madison. Graduate Student Life has been compiled over time by many graduate students, and is maintained by the UW-Madison Graduate School Office of Professional Development.