Monitor Yourself for Symptoms
Monitor yourself for new and/or unexplained symptoms and stay home if you have them.
Daily Screening Forms are available to you for voluntary personal use to aid in the daily monitoring of your symptoms.
Daily Screening Forms: Faculty • Staff/Student-Employee • Student • Guest
At this time, COVID-19 symptoms include one or more of the following:
- Fever (100.4º F or higher)
- Shortness of breath or difficulty breathing
- New loss of taste or smell
- Sore throat
- Runny nose or sinus congestion
- Muscle or body aches
- Unusual fatigue
- Nausea or vomiting
If you feel sick – stay home! If your symptoms progress, you should contact your health provider and report positive COVID-19 tests to the University. Also, see COVID-19 testing sites.
For Students: I Think I May Have COVID-19
For Faculty/Staff: My Student Has COVID-19
Report any positive COVID cases
For the health of our community, the campus has a reporting process by which we review confirmed cases of COVID-19 and responds to those concerned about a member of the campus community having COVID-19, whether on- or off-campus. A team of medical and administrative staff has been established to offer guidance to the affected individual and ascertain risk to the campus and appropriate steps, while continuing to balance the need for privacy.
Employees and students must report a COVID-19 diagnosis for themselves or someone with whom they share a residence.
Anyone identified within our campus community as being at risk of exposure from these individuals will be notified if they need to quarantine and/or self-monitor for symptoms.
Information for high-risk populations
If you have a condition that places you among the "high-risk population" for COVID-19 illness, you are encouraged to discuss this situation with your supervisor to identify strategies to reduce your risks.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), individuals with certain conditions may have a higher risk for COVID-19 infection, including those with:
- Older adults (aged 65 years and older)
- People with HIV
- Asthma (moderate to severe)
- Chronic lung disease
- Serious heart conditions
- Chronic kidney disease being treated with dialysis
- Severe obesity
- Being immunocompromised
Updated: February 09, 2023