Top 50 Colleges With The Most Stressed Out Student Bodies

You can’t deny that we live in a difficult and challenging society today. The economy is suffering as well and many people are struggling to find a job. This leaves many people with major depression and acute pain. No one wants to suffer and go through hardships, but sometimes it is part of life.

Parents want their kids to succeed and become successful and happy. Sometimes parents push their kids way too much. It’s ok to motivate your child but if you do it too much it can cause serious pain and discomfort on a child. As a child becomes a more enhanced and dedicated student when they get older, they are faced with more difficult tasks. Once again, it’s ok to be challenged but there is a difference between being challenged and being too hard on a student. Many student feel that if they fail in school, they belong in a psych ward and should develop major depression. They feel like a true failure. They have worked so hard and dedicated so much time into their studies only to fail.

Madison Holleran, a track and field star at UPenn, jumped to her death on January 17, 2014. She had taken her life because she was overwhelmed by the workload at school.

Madison was an extremely talented and intelligent individual. She put too much pressure on herself which caused a tragic downfall. Students need to realize that perfection doesn’t exist in the human species.

We need to help students realize that they are beautiful and they have a special gift. They just need to find out what their gift is. They don’t need to force extreme pressure and stress on themselves which causes depression, anxiety, stress, and possible suicide. We used statistical analysis and surveyed studies to find out the top schools with the highest depression rates. If you know anyone on that go to the following schools or are an alumni please spread awareness about the following schools with the highest depression rates.

50. Johns Hopkins University

 Is a private research university in Baltimore, Maryland. Founded in 1876, the university was named for its first benefactor, the American entrepreneur, abolitionist, and philanthropist Johns Hopkins.[4] His $7 million bequest (approximately $144.5 million in today’s dollars)—of which half financed the establishment of Johns Hopkins Hospital—was the largest philanthropic gift in the history of the United States up to that time.

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49. Lehigh University

Is a private research university in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania. It was established in 1865 by businessman Asa Packer. Its undergraduate programs have been coeducational since the 1971–72 academic year.[4]

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 48. Yeshiva University

Is a private research university with four campuses in New York City.[4] The university’s undergraduate schools — Yeshiva CollegeStern College for Women, and Syms School of Business — offer a dual curriculum inspired by ModernCentristOrthodox Judaism‘s hashkafa (philosophy) of Torah Umadda (“Torah and secular knowledge”), combining academic education with the study of the Torah.[5]

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      47. University of Florida

Is a public land-grantsea-grant, and space-grant research university in Gainesville, Florida. It is a senior member of the State University System of Florida and traces its origins to 1853[9] and has operated continuously on its Gainesville campus since September 1906.[10]


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    46. Coastal Carolina University

Is a public liberal arts university in Conway, South Carolina. Founded in 1954, Coastal became an independent university in 1993.

The university is a national sea-grant institution and owns part of Waties Island, an Atlantic barrier island that serves as a natural laboratory for CCU’s instruction and research. The campus is also the home of the Horry County Schools Scholars Academy, a high school for gifted students.

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        45. University of Maryland

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Is a public research university in College Park, Maryland.[9] Founded in 1856, UMD is the flagship institution of the University System of Maryland. It is also the largest university in both the state and the Washington metropolitan area, with more than 41,000 students representing all fifty states and 123 countries, and a global alumni network of over 360,000.



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