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Mental Health, More Than Self-Care – School of Law


South Carolina Law encourages students to take advantage of available resources and
develop the necessary skills to ensure their well-being

For anyone that has attended law school it should come as no surprise that law students
are stressed.

“I think law school is a breeding ground for mental health crises,” says 2L student
Lauren Waklatsi. “Law school is a completely mental game.”

Without proper guidance, students have the potential to become professionals ill-equipped
to handle the same or increased levels of stress. In a recent study surveying nearly 15,000 attorneys, more than 60 percent gave answers consistent with
having anxiety while 45 percent gave answers consistent with having depression.

This year, ABA Journal reported that lawyers experience alcohol use disorders at a rate twice the national average.
Those with serious mental health concerns are also likely to have substance use problems.

To a certain degree, stress is unavoidable, which means learning healthy coping mechanisms
is crucial. South Carolina Law is committed to developing prepared, capable lawyers
by prioritizing mental health, in part through the recent appointment of Abby DeBorde,
a full-time mental health professional exclusively for students to access.

“We had the benefit of a counseling graduate student whose schedule was consistently
booked solid. This made us aware of an unmet need at the law school, which we are
seeking to address by bringing in Ms. DeBorde,” says Susan Kuo, associate dean for
academic affairs. “By making mental health counseling available in the law school
for all students, we also hope to destigmatize mental health counseling and increase
awareness of the importance of mental health.”

But it’s more than the appointment of an embedded mental health professional. The
entire law community in South Carolina is working to provide students with the means
and agency to become healthy, well-adjusted lawyers of the future.

The South Carolina Bar has a program called Lawyers Helping Lawyers that is available to all lawyers, judges, and law students struggling with substance
use, mental illness, and/or stress-related issues. The Stress and Burnout Engagement
Group, under the Lawyers Helping Lawyers umbrella, reminds students they aren’t alone
by fostering community through discussion, panels, and more. In addition, they offer
referrals, five free counseling sessions, and a 24-hour confidential service line.

For students looking to decompress in a quiet space in the law school, there’s the
meditation room on the third floor, replete with recliner, giant bean bag, and a weighted
blanket. Anyone interested in accessing the room need only ask for the key in student
affairs.

Recently, Assistant Dean for Advancement and certified yoga instructor Sally McKay
began offering free yoga classes Thursday mornings in the Courtyard.

The student Health Law Society is planning a health week in October with activities
like yoga and mindfulness to encourage students to consider their own needs and inform
them about existing resources. They also promote the “Blood Battle,” a blood drive
competition between South Carolina and Clemson.

“Mental Health is something very near and dear to my heart,” says Health Law Society
President, Lauren Hribar. “As a 3L, I have realized how important taking care of yourself
genuinely is.”

But in an environment where their peers are also their greatest competition, do students
find it difficult to be vulnerable with each other about their challenges?

“Not at all,” says Waklatsi. “I think if we weren’t honest, we couldn’t hold each
other accountable to stop pushing through and take some time to rebalance, reset,
and edit our routines for our needs at the time.”



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