Where to get help
You are not on your own. We have a range of free support and services available to all undergraduate, postgraduate taught and postgraduate research students.
If you want us to connect you to the right support:
*All calls are recorded and kept for up to 12 months so we can support you effectively.
What happens next?
If you know which wellbeing service you need
Find details of each of our wellbeing services and how to contact them in the list below.
Talk to someone
You can talk to a student wellbeing adviser about any wellbeing concern. They will listen and help you find the right support.
Available if you are in University accommodation for a range of issues including homesickness, problems with your flatmates, or other wellbeing concerns.
All taught students have a Personal Tutor. They can help with any academic concerns and help your personal development.
All research students have a supervisor. They are here to help with any academic concerns and help your personal development.
Advice on transferring or withrawing from your studies. Talk to someone as soon as you can so we can help and support you.
Talk to one of our impartial advisers about issues such as extenuating circumstances, appeals and complaints.
Bullying, harassment, assault and discrimination are not acceptable. If you see something you don't like, report it using our Report and Support tool.
Nightline is a listening and information service run by students every night of term from 8pm to 8am.
Shout (crisis messenger)
Free mental health crisis support, available 24 hours a day.
Text Bristol to 85258 to be connected to a trained volunteer.
Do you want to chat? An online wellbeing service offering an anonymous and safe peer support community, available 24/7.
Use Fika's 5 minute emotional exercises to help you combat the challenges of remote study and the mental health impact of the Covid-19 pandemic.
Share your worries 24/7 with students from all over the world using our free TalkCampus app.
Information you can access and use immediately to help yourself, or while you wait for further support.
If you are worried about coronavirus you may find some of these self-help resources useful.
If you are struggling with anxiety, depression or with other mental health conditions, a doctor can help. The Students' Health Service also provides other medical advice and treatment.
Offers short-term counselling sessions and therapeutic groups. They can help with a range of issues including bereavement and confidence issues.
Nilaari is a culturally appropriate counselling service. If you think you would benefit from this, the University offers up to five free sessions with them.
Offers support, events and social opportunities, regardless of your religious belief, background or culture.
Get practical advice on study support, funding and accommodation if you have a learning difficulty or disability.
If you are worried about a friend, housemate or someone on your course find out how you can help.