Resources

The Georgia Tech Center for the Study of Women, Science, and Technology (WST) links issues in the study of science and technology with those of gender, culture, and society. Originally an outgrowth of the interdisciplinary Ivan Allen College undergraduate minor in Women, Science, and Technology, the center is currently supported by the Office of the Vice President for Institute Diversity. The center brings together faculty and students to address issues of gender, science, and technology in research and programmatic initiatives at institutional, national, and global levels. In key characteristics, the center is interdisciplinary, cooperative, and collaborative, reaching across Georgia Tech and beyond to form partnerships and alliances with faculty, students, and administrators, as well as other universities.
Since 1998, the Women's Resource Center has provided a gathering place for women at Georgia Tech, offering programming, crisis intervention, and resource information. If you're a member of the Georgia Tech community and you need assistance, please call or come by the Women's Resource Center. Students, spouses/partners, faculty, staff, and alumni. We are here to make Georgia Tech a welcoming and supportive environment for you!
The mission of the Georgia Tech Counseling Center is to enhance the academic and personal experience and success of all students by providing a variety of counseling and psychological services to students and the greater campus community. The Counseling Center accomplishes its mission by offering services that facilitate students’ personal development, assist in the alleviation, remediation, and prevention of distress, as well as services that educate students in ways that develop self-awareness, self-reliance, and self-confidence. The center is staffed by licensed psychologists, counselors, marriage and family therapists, as well as pre-doctoral interns and graduate practicum students.
"Departments should give thoughtful attention to maintaining a sustainable relationship between the availability of new graduates at all degree levels and genuine opportunities for them. Replication in excess is wasteful of resources and does injustice to the investment made by students and society." —ACS Presidential Commission