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Though she is in her last week at the university due to her recent resignation from University Health and Counselling Services, she will be passing the class over to Jordan Fox-Kemper, a licensed social worker who works for BARCC. She said the hotline will continue despite her absence.
Each Northeastern volunteer who joined the hotline took Weiss’ class, where they learned about sexual violence, its effects and the resources available to assist survivors. Students also learn counseling basics that enable them to react and respond to victims’ needs.
Upon completion of the course, students become recognized as rape crisis/sexual assault counselors in Massachusetts. Students who take the class come from all different majors.
“People should take the class,” said Laura Hamill, a sophomore human services major who has volunteered at the hotline for one semester. “The conversations in class are worth it and amazing.”
In two years, 45 students have taken Weiss’ class.
Only three were males. Weiss said that despite the low male-to-female ratio, the men were open to sharing with the group.
“It was great to have men in the class,” Weiss said. “They brought great perspective and pushed discussions further. The class is my favorite thing I’ve ever done professionally.”
Weiss said, to her knowledge, Northeastern is the first college in the country to have such a program.
“We’re very proud of that,” she said.
April marks Sexual Assault Awareness Month, when Weiss and the volunteers will be making presentations at Northeastern residence halls to educate students, inform them of the hotline number (617-492-7273), answer questions and raise awareness about sexual assault in the Northeastern community.
“The hotline is a resource for everyone affected by sexual assault,” Weiss said. “It hooks people up with services and is anonymous and free.”
Weiss said she wants people to know that being a counselor takes an emotional toll on the students, and they should be recognized for doing incredible work.
“You definitely feel like you’ve made a difference,” Jolly said. “It takes quick thinking, but it’s always worth it.”