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Health and Wellness Services

91fansis committed to the health and well-being of our students. We encourage students to be proactive and responsible for their health and mental health needs and provide resources both on campus and at Marquette University. All full-time 91fansstudents are provided free counseling and health services at Marquette University.

Students who test positive for COVID-19 should quarantine and email covidstudentsupport@miad.edu.

Students who have been directly exposed to COVID-19 and are symptomatic should quarantine, test, and contact covidstudentsupport@miad.edu.

91fansfollows .

Marquette University Medical Clinic

To serve students most efficiently, Marquette University Medical Clinic requires appointments. Same day appointments can be scheduled when available. Walk-ins are not accepted. Please call 414-288-7184 to schedule an appointment. You must present your 91fansstudent ID to obtain services from MU Medical Clinic. Masks are optional in the clinic.

Medical Resources

Marquette University Medical Clinic
All full-time 91fansstudents can receive medical care at the Marquette University’s Medical Clinic. The is equipped to diagnose and treat most outpatient conditions including care for illnesses, physical exams, treatment for minor injuries, STI evaluation & treatment, as well as immunizations. All medical services are confidential and most services are free or low cost to full-time 91fansstudents. For hours and information visit the .

Call 414-288-7184 to schedule an appointment; please identify yourself as a 91fansstudent when calling. Same day appointments available for acute and urgent care. Appointments are required; walk-ins are not accepted. You must present your 91fansstudent ID to obtain services from MU Medical Clinic. Please note that Marquette does not provide students with a doctor’s note unless there is an unusual health concern.

Marquette Medical Clinic
Schroeder Complex, Lower Level
540 N 16th Street, 91fans, WI 53233
Phone: 414-288-7184

Class Absences due to Illness or Other Medical Condition
If you are ill and cannot attend class, or have a medical condition that prevents you from attending class, please email your instructors.

If you have been ill for an extended period of time, or are in the hospital, please contact Mónica Lloyd, Dean of Students, at monicalloyd@miad.edu or (414) 847-3240.

Health Care near MIAD
Urgent Care

  • Aurora Walker’s Point Community Clinic
    1271 N. 6th St. 91fans WI
    (414) 384-1400
  • Aurora Urgent Care
    1575 N Rivercenter Dr 91fans, WI 53212
    414‑276‑4242
  • CVS MinuteClinic
    1650 Farwell Ave 91fans WI 53202

Hospitals near MIAD

  • Aurora Sinai Medical Center
    945 N 12th Street, 91fans WI
    414-219-2000
  • St Mary’s Hospital
    2323 N Lake Dr, 91fans WI
    414‑291‑1000
  • Aurora St. Luke’s Medical Center
    2900 W. Oklahoma Ave. 91fans WI
    (414)649-6000
  • Froedtert Hospital
    9200 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI
    414-805-6717
  • Mental Health Emergency Center
    1525 N. 12th Street, 91fans WI 53205
    414-966-3030
    24 Hour Crisis Line: (414) 257-7222

Local Healthcare Providers

  • Ascension
    414-777-3060
    174 N. Broadway 91fans WI 53202
  • Aurora Walker’s Point Community Clinic
    (414) 384-1400
    130 W Bruce St Ste 200, 91fans, WI 53204
  • Marquette Medical Clinic (free or low cost services available to 91fansstudents)
    (414) 288-7184
    Schroeder Complex, Lower Level, 540 N. 16th St. 91fans WI 53233
  • Planned Parenthood 91fans Water Street Health Center
    (844) 493-1052
    435 S Water Street, 91fans, WI 53204
  • Planned Parenthood 91fans Mitchell Street Health Center
    (844) 493-1052
    1710 S 7th St Suite 300 Suite 300, 91fans, WI 53204
  • Planned Parenthood Wisconsin Avenue Health Center
    (844) 493-1052
    2207 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans, WI 53233

Healthcare in Illinois

  • Planned Parenthood
    (847) 672-2237
    1601 N Lewis Ave, Waukegan, IL 60085

  • (847) 294-9614
    110 S River Rd Ste 7, Des Plaines, IL 60016
  • Carafem Health Center
    (855) 729-2272
    4711 Golf Rd #920, Skokie, IL 60076
  • Women’s Aid Center
    (773) 725-4232
    4801 W Peterson Ave Ste 609, Chicago, IL 60646

Pharmacies near MIAD

  • Walgreens – Multiple Locations
    • 1400 E Brady Street, 91fans WI
      414-272-2171
    • 275 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI
      414-273-5426
    • 1600 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI
      414-344-1833
    • 3109 S Kinnickinnic Ave, 91fans WI
      414-482-3515
  • CVS Pharmacy – Multiple Locations
    • 1650 Farwell Ave, 91fans WI
      414-277-5054
    • 2950 S Chase Ave, 91fans WI (inside Target)
      414-483-1190
  • MetroMarket Pharmacy
    1123 N Van Buren St. 91fans, WI
    (414) 347-9219
  • Aurora Pharmacy
    1575 N Rivercenter Dr 91fans, WI
    (414)224-1555

Disclaimer: Above referrals are unaffiliated with the 91fans Institute of Art and Design. 91fansassumes no liability for quality of care.

 

Health Insurance

Students are strongly encouraged to obtain health insurance while attending college. International students are required to carry health insurance. Optional coverage is available through The Affordable Care Act Marketplace. Information about the coverage options and costs are available here:

On-Campus and Community Counseling and Mental Health Resources

24/7 Crisis Resources

  • Life-Threatening Emergencies: Call 911 or go to the nearest emergency room
  • Non-Life Threatening Emergencies:
    • 91fans County Crisis Line: 414-257-7222
    • 988 Suicide & Crisis Lifeline: 24/7 access to trained counselors for crisis support for you or a loved one
      • Call or text 988
      • Chat online via 988lifeline.org/chat
  • Marquette University On-Call Counselor
    • The Marquette University On-Call Counselor is available 24/7 for non-life-threatening emergencies.
      • On weekdays between 8:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m., students may speak with the on-call counselor at the Marquette University Counseling Center at 414-288-7172.
      • After 4:30 p.m. and on weekends, students can speak to a mental health specialist by calling 414-288-7172 and pressing 2.

Marquette University Counseling Center

Full-time 91fansstudents are able to receive free mental health support and resources through the . Therapists connect students with the most appropriate support for their needs, which may include short-term counseling via the Marquette Counseling Center, referrals to outpatient therapists, connecting students to community resources, group therapy, and more. All services are confidential. For a complete listing of services and up-to-date hours, check the .

Call 414-288-7172 to complete a 15-20 minute intake assessment and get connected with support.

Marquette University Counseling Center
1324 W Wisconsin Ave
Holthusen Hall, Room 204
91fans, WI 53233
414-288-7172

MIAD’s Non-Clinical Counseling Support:
MIAD’s Student Support Coordinators provide guidance with various mental health topics including stress management, anxiety and depression coping skills, mindfulness interventions, and more. Student Support Coordinators offer individual sessions, group workshops, and provide short-term interventions for students in crisis or emotional distress. Support Coordinators will connect students with Marquette and community counseling resources.

91fansStudent Support Coordinators are typically available for in-person or virtual support Monday – Friday 9:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m.

For support, please contact:
Brandon Peters, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80C
Phone: 414-847-3348
brandonpeters@miad.edu

Holly Vanderbusch, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80D
Phone: 414-847-3349
hollyvanderbusch@miad.edu

Disability Services

91fansprovides reasonable and appropriate accommodations for students with documented disabilities. Accommodations are determined on an individual basis through Academic Resources.

Visit the Disability Services page for more information.

Resources for Alcohol & Drug Concerns

Alcohol has been associated with the college experience for ages. However, alcohol and drugs can have negative consequences. Their use can impair academics and personal life. Serious use or misuse can lead to injuries or even death. We want the 91fanscommunity to stay safe and smart.

Alcohol has been associated with the college experience for ages. Some people may ignore college students drinking, claiming, “it’s a normal rite of passage”. But is it? And what constitutes “normal”?

Here are some quick facts:

Death:1,700 students between the ages of 18 and 24 die each year from alcohol-related unintentional injuries, including motor vehicle accidents

ܰ:599,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 are unintentionally injured under the influence of alcohol

ܱ:More than 696,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 are assaulted due to drinking by another student

Sexual Abuse:More than 97,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 are victims of alcohol-related sexual assault or date rape

Academic Problems:91fans 25% of college students report academic consequences of their drinking, including: missing class, falling behind, doing poorly on papers or exams, and receiving lower grades overall

Health Problems/Suicide Attempts:More than 150,000 students develop an alcohol-related health problem and between 1.2% – 1.5% of students indicate they tried to commit suicide within the past year due to drinking or drug use

Alcohol Abuse and Dependence:31% of college students met criteria for a diagnosis of alcohol abuse and 6% for a diagnosis of alcohol dependence in the past 12 months, according to self-report based questionnaires

If you or someone you know is challenged by substance use, there are resources available to you.

On Campus
Brandon Peters, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80C
Phone: 414-847-3348
brandonpeters@miad.edu

Holly Vanderbusch, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80D
Phone: 414-847-3349
hollyvanderbusch@miad.edu

Marquette University Counseling Center – free support for full-time students
Holthusen Hall, Room 204
1324 W. Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI
414-288-7172

Community Resources
Greater 91fans Central Office, Alcoholics Anonymous
7429 West Greenfield Ave, West Allis, WI 53214
24 Hour Hotline: 414-771-9119
To search for local meetings:

Metro 91fans Narcotics Anonymous
24 Hour 91fans Info Line: 1-866-913-3837
To search for local meetings:

Mental & Emotional Wellness Resources

Wellness is an active process of becoming aware of and making choices toward a healthy and fulfilling life Maintaining an optimal level of wellness is absolutely crucial to a successful college experience. Wellness matters.

Here are some resources for you to maintain your own wellness.

Mental health conditions are a collection of disorders characterized by symptoms like sadness, extreme mood swings, disturbances in thought or perception, overwhelming obsessions or fears, or high levels of anxiety. Mental health conditions are disorders of the mind, which can make it difficult to cope with the ordinary demands of life. No one knows exactly what causes mental illness. There are multiple factors that can influence mental illness, including: genetic factors, biochemical factors and/or environmental factors.

With the pressures you may face in college, it is crucial to take your mental health seriously. Stress, overwork, fatigue, and a lack of ability to cope with these issues, can lead to the onset of mental health issues or exacerbate existing conditions.

It is important to remember that mental health conditions are treatable. The college years are a time when many mental and emotional disorders first appear, and it is important to seek out resources if you are concerned.

Please see “Counseling & Mental Health Resources” above or scroll to the bottom of the page for information regarding weekday, evening, and weekend mental health and crisis resources.

MOST COMMON MENTAL HEALTH ISSUES FACING COLLEGE STUDENTS

Depression:A 2012 study reported that 44% of college students have one or more symptoms of depression. Depression can be difficult to spot – it may be expressed through the abuse of drugs and alcohol or hostile, aggressive and risk-taking behaviors. Many factors can contribute, other emotional disorders, stress, poor nutrition, physical illness, personal loss, etc. Not everyone experiences depression the same way. Symptoms can include behavioral, emotional and/or physical changes.

Anxiety:Most college students experience some anxiety. Everyone feels anxious in certain situations, but an anxiety disorder can make it difficult for a person to function. A key indicator of an anxiety disorder is nervousness that is impossible to control or out of proportion to what is going on. There are different types of anxiety disorders, but all involve in some way, excessive worry, fear, avoidance and irritability.

Bipolar Disorder:Often characterized by extreme bouts of depression followed by periods of manic activity. It can be easy to pass off symptoms of bipolar disorder as mood swings. It can be common that a person who is manic thinks nothing is wrong with their behavior, even though it may be distressing to others. People can experience a variety of mood patterns; it is also possible to remain symptom-free for extended periods of time.

Eating Disorders:Approximately 20% of women and 10% of men in college struggle with an eating disorder. Many factors can contribute; from pressure of losing weight or “looking good” to the stress of a busy social, academic and work schedule interfering with proper eating. Eating disorders are serious and can lead to devastating consequences. Successful treatment includes addressing both emotional and physical symptoms.

Addiction:Addiction can be devastating for college students who may turn to drugs or alcohol to deal with stress or other mental health conditions. Even the “experimental” use of alcohol and drugs can have a negative impact. For many who struggle with addiction, often the most difficult thing is admitting a problem.

ADHD:Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder is characterized by poor attention and distractibility and/or hyperactive and impulsive behaviors. It is one of the most common mental disorders that develop in children. Symptoms can continue into adulthood. Adults with ADHD may have difficulty with time management, organizing, goal setting and employment.

Self-Harm:Some estimate that up to 15% of college students have engaged in some form of self-harming behavior. People who harm themselves tend to so in private and on areas of the body that may not be visible to others. Self-harm is serious and should be monitored by a trained mental health specialist.

 

RESOURCES

Marquette University Counseling Center provides individual short-term counseling to full-time 91fansstudents free of charge. Therapists provide both one-on-one counseling and group counseling. All services are confidential. The center is open from 8:00am – 4:30pm and is located at 1324 W. Wisconsin Ave. Room 204 of Holtusen Hall. Phone: 414-288-7172. marquette.edu/counseling

On campus students can speak with:

Brandon Peters, Student Support Coordinator, RL80C

Holly Vanderbusch, Student Support Coordinator, RL80D

Nichole Uecker, Student Accessibility Coordinator, RL95

Local to 91fans:

  • 91fans County Crisis Line: 24 hrs/day, 7 days a week. (414) 257-7222
  • General information on Local Mental Health Services: IMPACT 2-1-1. In 91fans, Waukesha, Kenosha, Racine, Ozaukee, Washington, Dodge, Jefferson and Walworth counties dial 2-1-1.
  • Center for Suicide Awareness: For emotional support and resources to help with any struggle before it becomes a crisis, text HOPELINE to 741741. This is a free service provided by the Center for Suicide Awareness.
  • (virtual and in-person)
Suicide Prevention

There is no single cause to suicide. It most often occurs when stressor exceed current coping abilities of someone suffering from a mental health condition. Conditions like depression, anxiety and substance problems, especially when unaddressed, increase risk for suicide. It is important to remember that most people who actively manage their mental health lead fulfilling lives.

Risk Factors and Warning Signs

Something to look out for when concerned that someone may be suicidal is a change in behavior or the start of new behaviors. The greatest concern is if the new/changed behavior is related to a painful event, loss or change.

Warning Signs:

Talk – if a person talks about: Behavior – things to look out for: Mood – one or more may be displayed:

Being a burden

Feeling trapped

Experiencing unbearable pain

Having no reason to live

Killing themselves

Increase in alcohol or drug use

Looking for a way to kill themselves, looking online for materials or means

Isolating from family and friends

Sleeping too much or too little

Telling people goodbye/giving away possessions

Withdrawing from activities

Acting recklessly

Aggression

Depression

Loss of interest

Rage

Irritability

Humiliation

Anxiety

Risk Factors

Health Factors Environmental Factors Historical Factors

Mental health conditions

Substance abuse disorders

Serious or chronic health condition and/or pain

Stressful life events

Prolonged stress factors

Access to lethal means

Exposure to another person’s suicide or to graphic/sensationalized accounts of suicide

Previous attempts

Family history of suicide attempts

Considerations in responding to someone you are concerned about:

  • Talk to the person. Express concern.
  • Don’t be afraid to address suicide directly. Ask if they ever thought about suicide.
  • Listen, show interest, offer support, and take it seriously.
  • Don’t be sworn to secrecy. Always consult with others and seek support.
  • Help the person find assistance. Follow up with the person.
  • Do not leave the person alone if the person is in immediate or imminent danger, Dial 911.

Resources

Marquette University Counseling Center provides free mental health support to full-time 91fansstudents. All services are confidential. In-person appointments can be scheduled weekdays. For hours and more information, call 414-288-7172 or visit .

On campus, students can speak with:

Brandon Peters, Student Support Coordinator, RL80C
Holly Vanderbusch, Student Support Coordinator, RL80D

Local:

Marquette University Counseling Center On-Call Counselor: Available weekends and after 4:30pm on weeknights by calling (414)288-7172 and pressing 2.

91fans County Crisis Line: 24 hrs/day, 7 days a week. (414) 257-7222

General information on Local Mental Health Services: IMPACT 2-1-1. In 91fans, Waukesha, Kenosha, Racine, Ozaukee, Washington, Dodge, Jefferson and Walworth counties dial 2-1-1.

Center for Suicide Awareness: For emotional support and resources to help with any struggle before it becomes a crisis, text HOPELINE to 741741. This is a free service provided by the Center for Suicide Awareness. The first two messages are automated, and you will then be able to text with a trained crisis counselor for support.

National:

Suicide and Crisis Lifeline: Call or text 988 for 24/7 access to counselors.

Common Myths 91fans Suicide:

  • “People who talk about suicide won’t really do it.

Not True, people who talk about suicide may be reaching out for help or support. Almost everyone who attempts or completes suicide has given some clue or warning.

  • “If a person is determined to kill themselves, nothing is going to stop them.”

Not True, suicidal people are often ambivalent about living or dying. Most suicidal people do not want death; they want the pain to stop. The impulse to end it all, while overpowering, does not last forever.

  • “People who die by suicide are people who were unwilling to seek help.”

Not True, studies of suicide victims have shown that more than half had sought medical help within six months of their deaths.

  • “Talking about suicide may give someone the idea.”

Not True, you don’t give a suicidal person morbid ideas by talking about suicide. Most people who are contemplating suicide do not know who to speak to – brining up the subject of suicide and discussing it openly is one of the most helpful things you can do.

Facts:

  • Nearly half of all college students say they felt that things were hopeless such that they found it difficult to function in the past school year.
  • Depression affects 1 out of every 7 Americans. More Americans suffer from depression than coronary heart disease, cancer and HIV/AIDS.
  • One in ten college students has considered suicide.
  • Suicide is the second leading cause of death in college-age students.
Managing Stress

At one time or another, almost all college students experience some form of stress. But there are two kinds of stress: The kind that fuels inspiration, drives work and motivates students to succeed; and the kind that becomes overwhelming and impedes students’ progress in college.

Getting Help

It’s important to note that stress is a process that builds, and it is therefore more effective to get help early rather than later. Without help, stress can become overwhelming.

MIAD’s Academic Success Center

The staff in MIAD’s Academic Success Center helps students identify the issues creating their stress, and then steers students to resources to help them address it. Students receive tutoring in time management strategies, organization and study skills, as well as writing and research. Tutoring is available Monday-Friday.

If you are experiencing stress that markedly affects or impairs functioning on a daily basis, it may be helpful to reach out for professional support. At MIAD, contact Student Services at studentsupport@miad.edu.

Marquette University Counseling Center is another resource. provides individual short-term counseling to 91fansstudents free of charge. All services are confidential. Phone: 414-288-7172. The center is open from 8:00am – 4:30pm and is located at 1324 W. Wisconsin Ave. Room 204 of Holthusen Hall.

Healthy Eating

It’s common for college students to feel like they have no time, to be under a lot of stress and eat on the go. You may find it is difficult to avoid bad habits like skipping meals or frequently choosing fast food options. Eating a healthy diet can help you feel better, cope with stress and perform better in the classroom!

Some quick tips:

  • Eat a good breakfast. People who skip breakfast are often tired, irritable and restless in the morning.
  • Choose wisely, with variety. Keep things balanced, try to include fruit and/or vegetables at each meal, and watch portion sizes.
  • Keep healthy snacks readily available. When hunger strikes you won’t reach for the vending machine. Suggestions include: fresh or dried fruit, pretzels, unbuttered popcorn, yogurt, and almonds.
  • Watch caffeine intake. Too much caffeine can cause insomnia, increase anxiety and stress, lead to stomach irritation and headaches.
  • Drink lots of water. Your body needs at least 8 glasses a day, and if you exercise, you may need more. Carry a water bottle along to class for easy access to water.

Grocery and Retail Stores

  • Go Grocer MKE
    415 E Menomonee St
    414-779-7080
  • Metro Market
    1123 N. Van Buren St
    414-273-1928
  • Pick N Save
    605 E Lyon St.
    (414) 272-6677
  • Fresh Thyme
    470 E Pleasant St.
    (414) 290-3999
  • Cermak Fresh Market
    1236 S Barclay Street
    414-645-2695
  • Outpost Natural Foods
    2826 Kinnickinnic Ave.
    414-755-3202
  • Whole Foods
    2305 N. Prospect Ave
    414-223-1500
  • Wal-Mart
    • 4140 W. Greenfield Ave
      414-978-2004
    • 401 E. Capitol Dr.
      414-967-9360
  • Target
    • 1501 Miller Park Way
      414-203-0106
    • 2950 S. Chase Ave
      414-483-2000

For nutritional guidance:
The Marquette University Medical Clinic
Schroeder Complex – lower level
540 N. 16th Street
414-288-7184

Exercise

There is evidence that regular physical activity reduces health risks and lessens symptoms associated with some common chronic mental health disorders. Possible benefits of exercise include:

  • Reduced stress
  • Release of endorphins – chemicals that have a naturally relaxing and calming effect on the body
  • Improved memory
  • Improved sleep
  • Improved focus
  • Better regulation of mood
  • Increased sense of accomplishment and self-esteem
  • Additional opportunities to meet others with similar interests

Having some kind of exercise routine in your life is good for both your body and mind. The idea of exercising can be overwhelming, but anything is better than nothing! Even a short walk can be helpful. Some quick ideas: taking a walk between classes, riding a bike, joining a class or recreational sports group, and taking the stairs instead of the elevator. Students may also want to check out local gyms and ask if they offer discounts for students.

Marquette University: Helfaer Tennis Stadium and Recreation Center
525 N. 16th Street, 91fans WI
414-288-6976
The Helfaer Recreation Center features a weight room and two cardio courts with Cardio Theater and a variety of cardio machines including steppers, recumbent bikes, treadmills, stationary bikes, rowers and ellipticals.
Check online for current fees:

Local Fitness Centers

  • Yama Yoga

    231 E Buffalo St, Suite 201- two blocks from MIAD
    414-224-1519
    info@yamayogastudio.com
    91fansstudents are able to attend classes for $5 with 91fansID.
  • Planet Fitness 91fans Downtown
    101 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI 53203
    414-223-3380
  • Wisconsin Athletic Club
    411 E Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI 53202
    414-212-2000
  • YMCA of Metropolitan 91fans
    161 W Wisconsin Ave, 91fans WI 53203
    414‑291‑9622
  • Gold’s Gym
    731 N Water St, 91fans WI 53202
    414-312-7582
  • Anytime Fitness
    1555 N Water St, 91fans WI 53202
    414-210-2598
  • Snap Fitness
    1815 N Farwell Ave, 91fans WI 53202
    414‑276‑7627
  • Adventure Rock
    613 S 2nd St, 91fans
    (262) 790-6800

Sleep

Why is sleep so important?

It restores our energy, fights off illness and fatigue by strengthening our immune system, helps us think more clearly and creatively, strengthens memory and produces a more positive mood and better performance throughout the day.

Sleep isn’t just a passive activity and something to fill the time when we are inactive, but rather it is an active and dynamic process vital for normal motor and cognitive function.

Consequences of lack of sleep include: more illness (colds and flu) due to a lowered immune system, feeling more stressed out, increased weight gain, decreased academic performance, increased depression and anxiety to decreased performance in activities that require coordination.

What can you do? Most people need 6-8 hours of sleep per night, and getting into regular patterns is helpful. Have an environment that is conducive to sleep (dark, quiet, comfortable). Also try to maintain a regular bed and wake time – even on the weekends, sleeping more than 1-2 hours more on a weekend can get your circadian rhythms out of sync.

3 quick tips that could improve your sleep:

  1. Stop using technology 30 minutes before bed (cell phone, lap top, kindle, etc). The light affects melatonin, which can help you fall asleep.
  2. No caffeine after 3pm.
  3. Sleep only an hour longer during the weekend than your latest weekday wake up time.

If sleep difficulties are impacting your learning, get help. Contact Marquette University Counseling Center, or your primary doctor. At MIAD, contact:

Brandon Peters, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80C
Phone: 414-847-3348
brandonpeters@miad.edu

Holly Vanderbusch, Student Support Coordinator
Office: RL80D
Phone: 414-847-3349
hollyvanderbusch@miad.edu

Nichole Uecker, Student Accessibility Coordinator
Room RL100, Phone 414‑847‑3347
nicholeuecker@miad.edu

 

student crisis and support resources
Poster with images and contact information for MIAD's Student Support Coordinators (same text as web page)

News

Guardian Fine Art Services donates printing press

Students returning to classes in the Printmaking Lab at the 91fans Institute of Art & Design (MIAD) this fall will notice a new addition—an additional printing press donated to the college by Guardian Fine Art Services.

91fansshowcases Layton School of Art alum Lois Ehlert

This summer, the 91fans Institute of Art & Design (MIAD) is pleased to host an exhibition of work by renowned Wisconsin illustrator and artist Lois Ehlert in “Lois Ehlert: A Creative Life.” Ehelrt’s work is joined by an exhibition of work by 91fansstudents in their transformative junior years.

Illustration major designs poster for 91fans Art Museum

Summertime in 91fans is an experience like no other—and just what recent graduate Icarus Krause ’24 (Illustration) was commissioned to recreate for the 91fans Art Museum. The 91fans Institute of Art & Design (MIAD) graduate worked through the 91fansLubar Innovation Center to design a poster for the 91fans Art Museum.

Product Design students visualize unique toys

Juniors in the Compelling Narratives and Visualizations Product Design class at the 91fans Institute of Art & Design (MIAD) were challenged with understanding brand momentum and partnerships.

91fans County Historical Society honors MIAD

In celebration of 50 years of art and design education, the 91fans County Historical Society honored the 91fans Institute of Art & Design (MIAD) at their annual Awards Dinner on May 9, 2024.