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 In affiliation with Stanford Health Care-ValleyCare


Chabot College is committed to student success. We know that physical and mental well-being are important components of the education process. The Student Health & Wellness Center is here to provide convenient, friendly, professional health advice and basic treatment to registered Chabot College Students.

The Student Health Center welcomes new and returning students to Chabot College!

Please take a few minutes out of your busy schedules to stop by the health center

to check out our services



The Student Health Center new location

Come and Visit us in Bldg 2300 Rom 2315 (2nd floor)




Schedule an appointment at (510) 723-7625 or email us @

Mental Health Services

Counseling services are available by appointment and limited "walk-in" appointments are available weekly and can be made in person or by phone. Call the student health center to schedule an appointment.

 Frequently Asked Questions
 Mental Health Faculty Resources

 Mental Health Services and Staff


Student Health Information & Safety Tips


Free for current registered students!

Call now to schedule your appointment while supplies last!



Protect yourself and those around you! Even healthy young adults need protection from diseases like the flu. If you received a flu vaccination last year you will need another this year to ensure you are protected this flu season.



Healthy Tip: Take a Break

Taking five-minute breaks--whether you sit at a desk, do heavy construction work, or anything in between--can have several benefits. Below are examples of some activities you can do in five minutes or less for rest breaks.
  • Take several short breaks throughout the day (about every hour). Make sure they include some movement.
  • Take a short walk away from your workstation.
  • Stand up and stretch or walk in place at your desk without looking at your computer monitor.
  • Get out of your chair whenever you take phone calls at your desk.
  • Change positions at your workstation.
  • Have a drink of water or a light snack.


Step It Up! Surgeon General's Call to Action to Promote Walking and Walkable Communities


If you're not sure about becoming active or boosting your level of physical activity because you're afraid of getting hurt, the good news is that moderate-intensity aerobic activity, like brisk walking, is generally safe for most people.

Start slowly. Cardiac events, such as a heart attack, are rare during physical activity. But the risk does go up when you suddenly become much more active than usual. For example, you can put yourself at risk if you don't usually get much physical activity and then all of a sudden do vigorous-intensity aerobic activity, like shoveling snow. That's why it's important to start slowly and gradually increase your level of activity.

If you have a chronic health condition such as arthritis, diabetes, or heart disease, talk with your doctor to find out if your condition limits, in any way, your ability to be active. Then, work with your doctor to come up with a physical activity plan that matches your abilities. If your condition stops you from meeting the minimum Guidelines, try to do as much as you can. What's important is that you avoid being inactive. Even 60 minutes a week of moderate-intensity aerobic activity is good for you.

The bottom line is - the health benefits of physical activity far outweigh the risks of getting hurt.

If you want to know more about how physical activity improves your health, the section below gives more detail on what research studies have found.





Smoking (including e-cigarettes) is prohibited (not allowed) except in

designated parking lots only!



 More information on Smoking Policy @  /safety/nosmoking.asp




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    Phone: (510) 723-6600 | Last updated on 8/17/2017