Mental Health  

Mental health includes our emotional, psychological, and social well-being. It affects how we think, feel, and act. It also helps determine how we handle stress, relate to others, and make choices. Mental health is important at every stage of life, from childhood and adolescence through adulthood.


“University can be the finest years of your life, but can also bring unfamiliar situations and feel overwhelming. Relationship troubles, living away from home and coping with financial struggles are all examples of pressures faced by students.

The impact of poor mental health on student life can be devastating so we are providing you meaningful and personalized advice/Counselling for your mental and emotional well-being, based on your individual needs, provided by compassionate and professional Psychologist with utmost confidentiality and anonymity, keeping the quality of our services in check”.


We work with students by providing advice, guidance and interventions who experience mental and emotional wellbeing difficulties; feel overwhelmed, depressed, anxious, unsafe or have suicidal thoughts, or have any kind of fears and obsessions that preventing them from getting the best from their life experience

Mental health should be taken just as seriously as physical health. So, we encourage students to be vocal and get the support they need

1. How to Access

Screening Form 

Registered students of Health Services Academy or applicants can access the services by completing our screening form. This helps us to get an overview of your current situation. Once we have reviewed your information, we will contact you by phone or send a message/email and we aim to respond to you within 5 working days.

Report a Concern 

A quick and easy way to let us know about a concern you have for yourself or another Student. You are encouraged to report concerns as quickly as possible to prevent any unnecessary delays through the Screening Form.

Click on the link below 

What makes us different?

Email us to book an Appointment at for an individual One-on-One Session.

2. Self Assessment Tools

Here you would find the range of self-assessment tool kits, that would assist you in finding your problems severity. Please choose scales by looking at the description against each that deems fit for your concerns

These tests are intended solely for informational and educational purposes and results cannot replace the real help of a specialist and should not be used for making any decision/diagnosis. After completing and scoring, please consult the psychologist for detailed discussion.


Perceived Stress Scale

  • The Perceived Stress Scale (PSS) measures the degree to which situations in your life are perceived as stressful, as well as a direct question about your current level of experienced stress. The PSS questions ask about thoughts and feelings during the last month. They are easy to understand and are of a general nature. This makes the test relatively free from bias for or against any specific subpopulation group.


Generalize Anxiety Scale    

  • This tool is intended to help you begin to explore whether the feelings, thoughts or behaviors you may be experiencing could be anxiety.


Patient Health  Questionnaire PHQ Tool-kit  

  • This is a 9-question tool that can help you begin to explore whether the feelings, thoughts or behaviors you may be experiencing could be depression.  It can also help you monitor the severity of your depression and your response to treatment.  If you believe you may be suffering from symptoms of depression, talk to your doctor.


Beck Depression Inventory   

  • You will be asked 21 questions; answer honestly, without thinking for too long.


Insomnia Severity Index  

  • Assess the nature, severity, and impact of insomnia and monitor treatment response in adults. This is a 7-question tool that assesses your current sleeping habits and problems you may have related to your sleep. It can help you begin to explore the role that sleep and possible sleep problems play in your daily life.