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Adviser to women students

If you're having emotional or personal difficulties you may prefer to speak to a women member of staff outside your own department.

Students may face financial, personal or emotional difficulties during the course of their studies. While, often, the Personal Tutor might be the best person to approach, some women students might prefer to speak to a woman member of staff outside their own department. The UCL adviser to women students is especially concerned with the welfare and social needs of women at UCL. The adviser is pleased to see any woman student to discuss any problem, be it academic, social or personal; and is available at any time for individual consultations.

The adviser to women students is:

Miss Denise Long (Director, Student Support and Wellbeing)
Internal 58936 External +44 (0)20 3108 8936
denise.long@ucl.ac.uk.

Make an appointment

To request an appointment with the Adviser to Women Students, please complete the Student & Registry Services Student Enquiry Form. Select the option ‘request an appointment’ and the service required is ‘Adviser to Women Students’.

Job description

The post of adviser to women students is held by one or more women at UCL. The adviser's main role is to be available for individual consultations with women students who are experiencing academic, personal, financial or emotional difficulties, which they prefer not to discuss with their personal tutor. The adviser provides information about welfare and financial services provided by the Students' Union UCL, or act as counsellors if appropriate. The adviser to women students has a special responsibility in dealing with cases of sexual harassment in UCL.

An additional task is to increase students' awareness of the advisory service offered, via mail shots to departmental tutors, poster campaigns, articles in UCL publications and talks to women student groups and overseas students. In addition to their advisory role, the adviser to women students liaises with other individuals at UCL dealing with student welfare in order to monitor matters of special concern to women students, such as safety and sexual harassment.