For more information or to receive help, call 541-346-SAFE or visit safe.
The Office of Student Conduct and Community Standards protects the rights, health, safety, and well-being of every member of the university community while promoting the educational objectives of the university.
Understanding and acceptance are essential to creating a welcoming environment for lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, questioning, intersex, and ally students.
For more information and important dates, visit the website.
The Sexual Violence Prevention and Education team utilizes a variety of initiatives to educate, train, and build awareness around complex issues of sexual and dating violence at the University of Oregon.
Parent and Family Programs hosts activities for parents and family members during Week of Welcome, Fall Family Weekend, and Spring Family Weekend.
Family members are also encouraged to stay involved through the Parent and Family Association, the Regional Representative Volunteer Program, the Parent Professional Network, or the Parent Leadership Council.
These efforts include workshops on identifying individual talents and group effectiveness; volunteer opportunities to help students cultivate their involvement in the local community; service-based trips regionally and internationally; and an intensive leadership development institute.
See the Honors at Oregon section of this catalog for information about honorary societies, outstanding-student awards, scholarships and prizes, and the Dean’s List.
Parent and Family Programs is a unit in the Division of Student Life, operating with the conviction that informed parents and family members are a valuable resource for their students as well as the larger university community.
The program office offers support and resources—communication, event coordination, and other opportunities for participation—to parents and families of UO students, including assistance in navigating the university and in addressing parental concerns.
In 1834 missionary Jason Lee came to the Oregon Territory to establish a Methodist mission for Native Americans living in the Willamette Valley.
One of the mission’s primary operations was a school designed to “educate and civilize” the Native children.
Nontraditional students—students over the age of 24, students who are reentering the university after a break, student parents, and veterans—are offered support and assistance specific to their needs.