Details and FAQs on the COVID-19 Response website.
The Seattle U community—from students to staff, faculty to alumni—are exemplifying the good that exists amid the COVID-19 pandemic and inspiring pride and hope through their everyday efforts and outreach. COVID-19 Stories shares the difference they are making.
When Seattle University announced its plan to transition to online learning in response to the COVID-19 crisis, Rubiná Mahsud, PhD, in Albers School of Business and Economics had to quickly redesign her courses while stuck in a time zone 12 hours ahead of Seattle.
KUOW features leading brain experts, including Seattle U Psychology Senior Instructor Kira Mauseth, PhD, to explore tips for well-being as we move into the acceptance phase of this "new normal.” (Editor’s note: Also visit SU In the News)
When the country’s most severe outbreak of COVID-19 struck New York City in late March, Seattle University School of Law student Jeremy Conklin,'21, took action.
Nicole Hardie, ’98, has been a pediatric flight nurse for Airlift Northwest for the past 13 years. Due to how the virus spreads, transport protocol has been redesigned to keep patients and caregivers safe.
Seattle Cancer Care Alliance highlights Casey Hoffman, ’17, as she continues to work on the frontlines during the pandemic.
The coronavirus pandemic has led many Americans to consider their own mortality and plan for the future. At the same time, many nonprofits face a dire situation as a result of COVID-19.
With intensive experience in the health care field, Sarah Welch, ’21, is working on the frontlines of the COVID-19 crisis as a STAT registered nurse, while pursuing a doctorate at Seattle University’s College of Nursing.
Although test administrators say standardized testing will be run online by this fall, some experts worry that shift will exacerbate existing systemic inequities. Seattle U Provost Shane Martin offers insights.
Gordon McHenry, Jr., ’79, president and CEO of United Way of King Count, discusses how COVID-19 has highlighted systemic issues in our healthcare system.
Steve Brooks, ’98, ’19, vice president of business development at UMC, is driving an innovative solution to help at-risk communities stay healthy while keeping employees in the workforce.
Nursing and women’s soccer alumna Julia Besagno, ’14, works on the COVID-19 frontlines. In her reflection on the pandemic, she offers support to the SU community and senior student-athletes.
A collaboration between local businesses, farmers markets and food banks is working to redirect fruits and vegetables to hungry communities across the Seattle area.
Information Technology Services, Lemieux Library and the Campus Store collaborate to help make remote learning possible for all students.
Deirdre Bowen, a law professor at Seattle University, created a new pop-up clinic that allows law students to help domestic violence survivors file protection orders in King County.
Naomi Diggs, MD, ’04, ’20, is a physician and leader at Swedish Medical Center in Seattle where she is part of the coordinated COVID-19 response team.
Supporting current students in every possible way remains an important priority for Seattle University.
The Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security (CARES) Act provides several billion dollars in economic and financial relief to students and universities. Here is the relief it provides Seattle U students and the university.
Daniel Lee is among 60 academics and professionals nationally looking for ways to decontaminate and reuse N95 face masks to help counter a severe shortage of the critical equipment during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Seattle U is making its Broadway parking garage available to Harborview Medical Center and personal protective equipment from its Nursing program to Swedish Cherry Hill and a local retirement home
In response to the COVID-19 outbreak, Osbaldo Hernandez, ’12, co-owner of Frelard Tamales and his family have been packing free sack lunches for children out of school.
A grant to the Seattle University Youth Initiative will help fill the void left by closures of early learning programs due to COVID-19.
Through Admitted Students Virtual Receptions, the class of ’24 has the opportunity to celebrate their admission, connect and ask questions. More than 530 students participated during the inaugural live-streaming event.
Back to top