Join experts, policy-makers, thought leaders, and practitioners from member institutions and organizations to examine emerging strategies for solving the critical issues related to campus health and safety.


What is Summit?

Through impact sessions, knowledge exchanges, plenaries, and keynotes, we’ll cover topics ranging from sexual violence, alcohol misuse and drug abuse, mental health and well-being, and diversity and inclusion.

The 2019 CPN Summit promises to be 3 days packed with:

  • Impact Sessions – Presentations of institutional practice and its impact on student outcomes
  • Knowledge Exchanges – Hands-on workshops and opportunities to share new learning and explore fresh ideas to bring back to campus
  • Plenaries – Forward-thinking sessions on issues that require our Network’s innovative thought leadership to demonstrate impact and progress
  • Keynotes – Inspirational stories from today’s best storytellers

We’re meeting today’s challenges and invite you to join us and share your story.

 — See Highlights from CPN 2018 held in New Orleans–

What We Expect of You

EVERFI embraces diversity, equity, and inclusion, and promotes respect for the dignity and value of all persons. As such, we are committed to providing a harassment-free environment for everyone–attendees, speakers, EVERFI and venue staff, and partner organizations. This includes the opportunity to learn, socialize, and work in a safe and respectful environment.

All participants are expected to observe these guidelines for respectful behavior in all conference venues, including online venues, and conference social events. Participants asked to stop a hostile or harassing behavior are expected to comply immediately. Conference participants seek to learn, network, and have fun. Please do so responsibly and with respect for the right of others to do likewise.

What We Will Not Tolerate

We recognize a shared responsibility to create a space for all attendees to have a positive experience. Some behaviors are, therefore, specifically prohibited:

  • Harassment or intimidation based on race, religion, language, gender, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, disability, appearance, or other group status.
  • Sexual harassment or intimidation, including unwelcome sexual attention, stalking (physical or virtual), or unsolicited physical contact.
  • Sustained disruptions of speaker presentations.

Sign Up Today

Come see why previous attendees have called the CPN Summit “the best conference in my 30 year career” and described it as “THE professional development opportunity I look forward to each year.” Join us in Nashville and share your story.









Keynote Speakers

Anita Hill

Attorney, Educator and Advocate for Women’s Rights

Dr. Hill keeps alive the legacy she bravely began in the early 1990s. She inspires the hundreds of students whom she has taught as University Professor at Brandeis and thousands more who follow her example in creating a better society in America. As long as women and minorities face discrimination in the U.S., for Anita Hill, there is more work to be done.

    Tara Westover

    Author, Educated: A Memoir

    Tara Westover, one of Time’s 100 Most Influential People this year, is an American historian and writer known for her unique and courageous education journey. She was born to Mormon survivalist parents opposed to public education. Tara never attended school. She spent her days working in her father’s junkyard or stewing herbs for her mother. Until Tara decided to get education and experience the world outside of her community.


      Discover what three days jam-packed with sessions has to offer.

      Track Key:
      AOD = Alcohol and Other Drugs  |  SA = Sexual Assault and Relationship Violence
      MHW = Mental Health & Wellness  |  DEI = Diversity, Equity, & Inclusion  |  DATA = Data Deep Dive

      1:00 PM - 3:00 PM

      Track: SA

      Don’t Be Afraid to Catch Feels: Facilitating a Healthy Relationship Series for Students

      This workshop will provide participants with the tools to replicate a four-part healthy relationship series on their campus. Presenters will share their experience creating and facilitating this series with sessions for students. Participants will take part in an activity from each of the four workshops and explore the variety of discussion and self- reflection questions. Presenters will also share information about effectiveness based on evaluation, as well as future plans to create additional sessions.

      Laura Luciano, Rutgers University
      Julie Millisky, Rutgers University

      Track: MHW

      Reframing Prevention: Transforming the Story of Our Work Through the Lenses of Well-being and Positive Psychology

      The way we frame our work shapes its focus, scope, and outcomes. The current story we tell most frequently about wellness on college campuses is one of concern, risk, and crisis. This session proposes a reframing of our work from a deficit-based approach to the unique opportunity we possess to facilitate students’ capacities for lifelong health, well-being, and success. Participants will explore ideas and evidence-based practices from positive psychology that can be integrated into health and wellness efforts and discuss a new narrative for our work that can increase access to services, positive outcomes, and cultural transformation on college campuses.

      Todd Gibbs, Dartmouth College
      James Larcus, University of Denver

      Track: ALL

      On Collective Liberation: Disrupting White Supremacy in Our Prevention Efforts

      The habits of white supremacy are simultaneously a blatant and creeping hindrance to truly comprehensive violence prevention. This session examines the ways that white supremacy culture manifests in our prevention efforts. Through interactive discussion, this session provides opportunities to assess real life scenarios in our prevention work and cultivate tactics to interrupt these habits through individual, interpersonal, and organizational strategies. We offer this workshop to support all co-conspirators (with a focus on white-identified persons) dedicated to employing a racial justice framework in anti-violence and healthy relationship efforts.

      Sarah Colomé, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

      Track: ALL

      Harnessing the Power of Using a Multi-Pronged Approach to Inform Prevention Education and Recovery Efforts: Challenges and Opportunities

      The University of Dayton’s Division of Student Development initiated a strategic framework to prevent alcohol misuse and provide recovery support. This multi-pronged approach was created as a result of collecting alcohol use and incidence data, reports provided by an alcohol task force, and recommendations resulting from external reviews conducted by independent consultants. This presentation will include guided discussions on challenges and opportunities faced by campuses in relation to alcohol misuse. Building on collective experiences of participants, innovative strategies will be generated that may be used to address campus cultures that promote alcohol misuse and create a culture of student well-being.

      Vernique Coleman-Stokes, University of Dayton

      4:00 PM -4:30 PM
      6:00 PM
      Welcome Reception
      7:30 AM - 8:30 AM
      Breakfast and Registration
      8:30 AM - 9:00 AM
      Opening Remarks

      The AOD landscape is changing. Cannabis use is up, alcohol use is down, and the nation’s opioid crisis is looming. The higher education landscape is also changing as institutions struggle to address growing concerns over the value of a college degree, issues of access and privilege, and increasing regulatory pressure. Amidst all of this, we are welcoming a new generation of students to our campuses. The intersections of these stories have numerous implications for how we approach our work. This session will explore those intersections and consider the need for a new prevention story that better aligns with the changing landscape.

      Kimberley Timpf
      Wellness Mini Series: Cultivating Gratitude and Joy in our Workplace and in our Lives

      Thousands of research studies affirm that practices in gratitude can help us regulate our
      mood, build our resilience, and can cultivate increased happiness and satisfaction. Join
      us to learn some strategies on how to be more grateful throughout your day, even
      during the non-joyful parts of life and work. To keep the practice going, we’ll offer a
      resource listing you can take home to adopt a new habit and to share with others.

      Angie Lusk, Carnegie Mellon University

      EVERFI 101: How to Launch your Courses

      Learn about EVERFI’s best practices for preparing for and executing a course launch to a large group of learners. During this discussion-based session, you’ll hear from an experienced EVERFI Customer Success Manager who will share tips, tricks and case studies for an effective training implementation.

      Michelle Chin, EVERFI
      Quincy Wright, EVERFI

      Track: AOD, DEI

      The Color of Drinking Survey: Alcohol as a Social Justice Issue

      This session will examine the intersection of alcohol prevention and social justice and strategies to create a more inclusive environment. For years UW–Madison has been focusing its work on reducing high-risk drinking among the high-risk drinking population. Data show that students of color are some of the university’s lowest-risk drinkers. Knowing this, UW–Madison decided to investigate the impact of its alcohol culture on students of color through the Color of Drinking Survey in 2015 and 2017. Findings from both surveys will be discussed in this session.

      Reonda Washington, University of Wisconsin, Madison

      Track: MHW

      Emerging from the Haze – Using Prevention Strategies

      A fundamental need for young adults is to be part of team, greek letter organization, group or club. They desperately try to give meaning to their group by creating pseudo initiations. Unfortunately, these attempts often go awry and hazing occurs. Participants will understand the seriousness and severity of hazing and the serious ramifications of when initiations go wrong. This program has been designed to be both a resource and a guide for colleges and universities to gauge the level of possible hazing incidents on their campus and mechanisms to implement prevention strategies. Additionally, participants will have a conceptual framework for understanding why attachments to groups are so important to this generation and how to use a comprehensive public health approach to hazing prevention.

      Norm Pollard, Alfred University

      Track: SA

      SHIFT Research: What Are We Learning About Healthy Sexuality and Consent

      Drawing on data from the Columbia Sexual Health Initiative to Foster Transformation (SHIFT) study, I present seven modifiable cultural and social dimensions of sexual consent practices: (1) drunk sex (2) sexual citizenship; (3) gendered heterosexual scripts; 4) intersectionality, or how student diversity intersects with negotiating consent; 5) men’s fears about the consequences of doing consent wrong; 6) the role of peer groups, and (7) the complex relations between space, time and consent. I will also discuss the implications of these insights for new approaches to promoting consensual sex and preventing sexual assault.

      Jennifer Hirsch, Columbia University

      Track: AOD

      Weaving Prescription Drug Use Education into your Comprehensive Prevention Plan: A Story About How a Medium, Private University with Minimal Staffing Makes it Work

      Building and delivering a comprehensive substance abuse prevention and health promotion program on campus can be a daunting task, especially when you are short on financial and staffing resources. This session will discuss how you can easily add a prescription drug education component to what you already have on campus, while highlighting an innovative student-driven prevention model. Nuances of prescription drug education and key messages will also be discussed while providing participants with some simple ideas to take back to campus.

      Gina Firth, University of Tampa

      Track: DATA

      Diversity, Equity and Inclusion for Students: Using Student Survey Data to Inform Strategy and the Direction of DEI Efforts

      At the conclusion of this session, participants will be able to: Compare and contrast the differing attitudes and recommendations for diversity, equity, and inclusion content and training across different institutions in the US, and plan a successful launch of content to students; Analyze the survey questions administered in the Diversity, Equity and Inclusion for Students course and their impact upon the data collected; Discuss how data from student participants can inform social norm campaigns, in-person training, PR campaigns on campus, and more

      Kelley Kimple, Miami University

      Students are humans before they come through our doors, and their experiences prior to college can shape their journey through college. This session will explore data from K-college to understand who today’s learner is, and how we can create communities to support and encourage thriving. Using the theme of storytelling, we will explore student mental health through the stories that we are told, the stories we tell ourselves, the stories that we tell our students, and the stories that they tell us.

      Erin McClintock

      Track: SA

      Collaborations That Sizzle: Maximizing Partnerships With State Coalitions To Maximize Prevention Success

      In this session, three directors of state-wide prevention initiatives (focusing on alcohol and sexual assault) will discuss recent initiatives and successes and challenges of these efforts

      Matthew Huffman, Missouri Coalition Against Domestic and Sexual Violence
      Kayce Matthews, CHASCo
      JP Przewoznik, North Carolina Coalition Against Sexual Assault

      Track: AOD

      Between Two Extremes: A Path Forward in Marijuana Policy

      Today’s marijuana is much more potent than in the past — with pot edibles, candies, cookies, ice creams, and waxes being up to 99% THC. In comparison, marijuana in the Woodstock era contained 5% THC. Will Jones will take participants through the latest facts and figures on what is really happening in legalized states and the overall goal of the legalization movement.

      Will Jones, Smart Approaches to Marijuana

      Track: DEI

      Reimagining Diversity and Inclusion: From Safe Spaces to Shared Spaces

      As the tides of partisanship and polarization overwhelming the nation threaten the shores of universities, administrators find themselves at a crossroads. Students are retreating into echo chambers that validate preconceptions, rather than challenge them. Some demand that we protect their campus from controversial ideas, while others demand that we protect the very right to assert them. Power of WE is an innovative model pioneered by students in concert with faculty and staff to build student capacity to defy these dichotomies and bridge our deepening divides. The model is grounded in reimagining the D&I agenda as cultivating the skillset of engagement across differences – a skillset that is of shared relevance and benefit to everyone.

      Inam Sakinah, Power of WE

      Track: MHW

      Role of Clinical Supervision, Personal Awareness, and Boundaries in Staff Retention

      UC CARE Advocates are tasked with an ever-evolving and complex task of supporting IPV survivors on college campuses. Burnout and staff turnover is of constant concern as staff face a barrage of high student need paired with large systemic barriers. This session will present a clinical supervision model where a mental health consultant provides space to explore the impact of this work on the staff – including exploring clinical boundaries and personal and professional reactions to the work. This session will help other campuses replicate clinical supervision with the goal of increasing staff confidence and a sense of connection at work.

      Briana Conway, University of California, Santa Barbara
      Kali Lantrip, University of California, Santa Barbara

      Track: DATA

      Leveraging Standard and Custom EVERFI Survey Data to Tell Your Stories

      How can survey data help us tell important stories to our students and key campus stakeholders? Thinking beyond the benefits of the educational modules of EVERFI, the standard and custom survey data can provide us with simple, yet highly effective, tools to do our work with little additional effort. EVERFI surveys can help us promote positive social norms, provide measurable data and insights to help us assess our campus initiatives, and offer us perspective in understanding both comparative and longitudinal trends. You don’t have to be a numbers geek to make the most of this data–no statistical analysis required.

      Jennifer Jacobsen, Grinnell College

      Wellness Mini Series: Sustaining Healthy Habits in a Busy World

      We are living and working in a time when everything is vying for our attention. If we
      don’t create our own set of non-negotiables to sustain a strong foundation for our day, it
      can often feel like we are simply responding to whatever is in front of us, instead of
      prioritizing what is most important for ourselves and our work. Join us to learn at least 2-
      3 strategies you can start applying today to ease your sense of overwhelm and to
      nourish the practices that give you energy.

      Angie Lusk, Carnegie Mellon University

      EVERFI 101: After your Course Launch, Now What?

      Building off of the previous EVERFI 101 session, we’ll discuss what happens after you launch your courses. Learn about EVERFI’s best practices for increasing your completion rates, maximizing your in-course survey data and using other EVERFI Impact resources to further your prevention efforts.

      Michelle Chin, EVERFI
      Quincy Wright, EVERFI

      Track: MHW, AOD, SA, DEI

      A Century of Prevention: Deep Career Preventionists Share Their Strategies for Long-term Resiliency and Innovation

      In this session, prevention practitioners with 25+ years of experience on college campuses share their strategies for long-term career effectiveness in campus-based prevention

      Mary Jo Desprez, University of Michigan
      Ruth Anne Koenick, Rutgers University
      Tom Hall, University of Central Florida

      Track: SA

      Supporting Students and Colleagues, Staying Sane, and Standing Firm in the Face of Institutional Trauma and Betrayal

      This session will follow the journey of both prevention programming and sexual assault survivor support services in the wake of a large scale institutional crisis at Michigan State University. As the institution struggled with multiple investigations and leadership challenges, the campus community was dramatically impacted. As the spotlight continued to shine on the university, both prevention and survivor services struggled with keeping up with the demand for services, keeping survivors at the center of their work and assisting staff and students with an overwhelmingly saturated and toxic climate.

      Tana Fedewa, Michigan State University
      Kelly Schweda, Michigan State University

      Track: AOD

      Worth 1,000 Words: What Students’ Social Media Pictures Tell Us About Drug Trends

      The pictures that students post publicly to social media- often of drugs and drug use- illustrate an evolving campus drug culture. In this session, we will get an update on drug types, trends, and paraphernalia. With that knowledge, we will begin to consider how to craft policy to minimize harm and maximize engagement.

      Tom Fontana, University of Vermont

      Track: MHW, AOD, SA, DEI

      As Told By Us: Student Perspectives on the College Experience

      Comprised of student voices, this panel session will explore critical collegiate well-being issues from the perspective of those who are most impacted by it.

      Craig Chanoff, EVERFI

      Track: DEI

      Equity in Social Norms Interventions

      One emerging practice in the field of sexual violence prevention is the social norms approach, but little is known about how well social norms interventions work for students with different identities, particularly students with marginalized identities. During our session we will describe the social norms approach and demonstrate a social norms intervention, emphasizing techniques to help the impact of this intervention be more equitable. We’ll also share results from our analysis of UNC-CH EVERFI HAVEN data which suggest that population-level social norms intervention may be more or less influential for students based on their identities and the social norm.

      Vivane Linos, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
      Linda Chamiec-Case, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill

      5:00 PM - 5:30 PM
      Closing Remarks
      6:00 PM
      7:45 AM - 8:45 AM
      8:45 AM - 9:00 AM
      Opening Remarks

      What it Will Take to End Sexual Harassment

      Anita Hill
      Wellness Mini Series: Taming our Inner Critic: How Listening to our Inner Coach Can Make us a Better Professional, Caretaker, Parent, and Friend

      We all have an internal committee of voices, some of whom push us to take risks and to show up whole-heartedly, and some of whom are quick to remind us about our last failure and to guard us against any future mishaps. What we say to ourselves can influence our behaviors. We can empower our inner coach to lead the way. Join us for some skill building to positively influence how you can become more present and fully engaged in the varied roles you serve.

      Angie Lusk, Carnegie Mellon University

      EVERFI 101: How to Launch your Courses

      Learn about EVERFI’s best practices for preparing for and executing a course launch to a large group of learners. During this discussion-based session, you’ll hear from an experienced EVERFI Customer Success Manager who will share tips, tricks and case studies for an effective training implementation.

      Michelle Chin, EVERFI
      Quincy Wright, EVERFI

      This session will provide an overview of recent research in sexual assault prevention, as well as national policy developments and will offer examples of campuses that are engaging in research-informed prevention best practices

      Holly Rider-Milkovich
      EVERFI Listening Session

      Craig Chanoff, Ellen Patterson, Elaine Albers, and Zach Wagner

      Innovation Labs: Where Are They Now

      Molly Marcotte, NC Coalition Against Sexual Assault

      Reflecting on the Plenaries: A Facilitated Discussion
      12:00 PM - 1:00 PM

      As our campus communities become increasingly diverse, higher education professionals must evolve their engagement, intervention, and support strategies to effectively meet the needs of today’s students. Our ability to apply an inclusive lens to our work can be the difference between whether or not a student recognizes and engages in healthy behavior, seeks support, and ultimately, persists. Expert panelists will explore the current landscape of diversity, equity, and inclusion in higher education, providing recommendations and considerations for the creation of inclusive policies, processes, and programs that can effectively meet the needs of our increasingly diverse communities.

      Kevin McDonald, The University of Missouri and The University of Missouri System
      David Rivera, The Steve Fund
      Catherine Spear, University of Virginia

      Track: MHW,SA

      It’s Not Just an Undergrad Issue: Cracking the Instructor, Student, and Peer Conundrum

      Graduate students have unique and complex roles that shape the development of meaningful and relevant sexual violence prevention initiatives. They should be empowered, in all of their roles, to utilize campus resources to gain knowledge and skills to prevent and respond effectively to instances of sexual violence and harassment. This session explores the successes and challenges of implementing violence prevention education in intact graduate student communities. Participants will learn how to develop similar approaches on their own campus.

      Khirin Carter, University of California, Berkeley

      Track: SA

      Incorporating What is Known about Respondents and Their Perspectives into Thoughtful Adjudication Practices

      Based on a forthcoming chapter in Adjudicating Campus Sexual Misconduct: Controversies and Challenges, this session draws on research literature related to individuals who engage in sexual misconduct to: 1) shed light on areas for improvement in campus adjudication efforts; 2) provide insight about those who cause harm to inform campus prevention and response efforts, including sanctioning processes; and 3) offer practical suggestions to address the most significant tensions in campus disciplinary processes related to student sexual misconduct. The overarching goal is to help create safer communities, on campus and off.

      Joan Tabachnick , Department of Justice, SMART Office
      Jay Wilgus, Klancy Street

      Track: DEI

      The Role of HBCUs in Tackling Issues of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion

      Since the mid 1800s, Historically Black Colleges and Universities have been educating a majority of Black Americans. These 105 institutions serve more than 300,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional students from diverse backgrounds, various socio economic levels, and academic achievement levels. Questions arise as to the relevance of these historic institutions when the student, faculty and staff demographics begin to shift in an effort to compete for the quality and quantity of students enrolling at majority institutions. It is imperative that we continue having crucial conversations surrounding the essence of this challenge. The presenters will discuss strategies used by some institutions to address these challenges.

      Jewell Winn, Tennessee State University

      Track: AOD

      Motivational Interviewing: A Universal Skill to Help Students Tell and Re-write Their Story

      With over 1100 published, controlled clinical trials, Motivational Interviewing (MI) is well-established as an evidence-based clinical intervention for supporting behavior change. But beyond the clinical, what opportunities exist for application of MI in higher education? How can faculty, staff, administrators and other apply MI spirit and skills to help support students in the myriad decision points encountered in all aspects of life at college? This session will provide attendees with an overview of MI, offer a brief summary of the literature, explore potential non-clinical applications for MI in higher education, and help attendees to identify next steps for implementation.

      Peter Rives, Wake Forest University

      Track: DATA

      Introducing Mental Health and Well-being for Students: Using Online Training as a Scalable Solution and Means to Assess and Measure the Mental Health of Student Population

      EVERFI is expanding its content offerings to include mental health and well-being for the first time with a brand new course for students. How did EVERFI develop this course in partnership with the JED Foundation? How is EVERFI tackling the complex topic of mental health with the traditional focus on population-level prevention? How can you integrate the course, survey questions and student data strategically into your institution’s mission? Learn about prevention, compliance, and best practices in a whole new realm with EVERFI and emerge feeling prepared to support your students through some of the toughest transitions of their lives.

      Elizabeth Shang, EVERFI
      Jenna LaRiviere, EVERFI
      Phillip Herndon, EVERFI

      Wellness Mini Series: Inspiring Well-Being through a Non-Western Lens: Hygge and Wabi-Sabi

      How can we design a life, from the built environment around us to the way we gather with others, that is intentional, sacred and full of meaning? Taking cues from the Danish word hygge, the idea of cultivating joy from life’s simple pleasures, and from the Japanese word wabi sabi, the idea of finding acceptance in imperfection, join for a conversation on how we can transform the ways in which we embrace everyday moments.

      Angie Lusk, Carnegie Mellon University

      EVERFI 101: After your Course Launch, Now What?

      Building off of the previous EVERFI 101 session, we’ll discuss what happens after you launch your courses. Learn about EVERFI’s best practices for increasing your completion rates, maximizing your in-course survey data and using other EVERFI Impact resources to further your prevention efforts.

      Michelle Chin, EVERFI
      Quincy Wright, EVERFI

      Track: SA

      Meeting Students Where They Are: Comprehensive Prevention Programming at a Community College

      This session will provide information about evaluating where your students are connected on campus and how to effectively provide prevention programming that can reach students. The session will review national community college trends and spotlight the programming curriculum at Housatonic Community College, while also providing evaluation and and feedback from students, staff and faculty.

      Marilyn Albrecht, Housatonic Community College

      Track: DEI,SA

      Meet Me at the Intersection: The Truth, Dangers, and Needs for Queer and Trans* People of Color Surrounding Identity and Sexual Violence

      In the era of powerful movements, like #MeToo, social and normative systems continue to perpetuate failed cycles and headlines continue to be largely dominated by the stories of white, wealthy, straight, cisgender women. While narratives of a prominent female survivor and a powerful male perpetrator gained national traction, many felt these stories were elevated at the expense of nonbinary or queer survivors of color – people whose identities put them at greater risk for sexual violence. This session will dice into the truths, dangers, and needs of this population of students. Participants will be provided with the opportunity to learn more about the unique experiences of queer survivors of color and the best ways to empower and support these students. Participants will review strategies and techniques, review case studies, and share best practices in order to leave the session with a toolkit to assist them in this work.

      Fran’Cee Brown-McClure, Spelman College

      Track: MHW

      Mental Health Stigma: The Times They Are A-Changin’

      In this session, Sarah Ketchen Lipson, Assistant Professor at Boston University and co-Principal Investigator of the Healthy Minds Study, will take a deep dive into mental health stigma, examining different forms of stigma (self, perceived, structural), relationships between stigma and mental health service utilization, and trends in stigma over time. Sarah will draw on data from the national Healthy Minds Study to examine stigma among hundreds of thousands of college students who have completed the study in recent years. She will describe variations in stigma across students’ identities, what colleges are doing to address stigma, and the need for tailored approaches to reach students with the highest levels of stigma.

      Sarah Lipson, Boston University

      Track: AOD

      The Story of Critical Process: Data Collected, Lessons Learned, Coalitions Built

      The session will focus on how Ohio University has used the EVERFI prevention framework to incorporate the critical process into the work of Health Promotion, the Healthy Campus Community coalition and other campus partners with the goal of reducing high-risk behaviors, while supporting the Healthy Majority.

      Terry Koons, Ohio University

      Track: DATA

      Reintroducing Alcohol Edu: Approaching Alcohol and Other Drug Misuse Prevention, Compliance, and Data in the Era of Vaping and Widespread Marijuana Use

      In 2019, EVERFI will rebuild its flagship course, Alcohol Edu. How did EVERFI change the course to meet the needs of a changing student population? How can institutions use the customization options such as custom survey questions a to reach their strategic goals? How can you take advantage of the student engagement report to encourage non-alcoholic events on campus? Come learn how to use the new Alcohol Edu strategically to learn more about your ever-changing student population.

      Molly Burke, EVERFI
      Kimberly Timpf, EVERFI
      Elaine Albers, EVERFI

      5:00 PM - 5:30 PM
      Closing Remarks

      Event Tickets

      Hurry up and get the Early Bird tickets while they are available

      Early Bird
      • Sale Ends March 31
      General Admission
      • Available until May 17
      Last Call
      • Available until June 10th

      Register for CPN Summit 2019

      Join Us in Nashville, Tennessee

      Prevention and compliance initiatives require system-wide engagement. The CPN Summit is designed to bring together all campus health and safety stakeholders, supporting Student Affairs administrators, prevention practitioners, Title IX Coordinators, HR professionals, national fraternity and sorority personnel, and senior campus leaders as they work together to create meaningful change on the issues that matter most.

      Contact Us

      Email us at:

      Event Venue

      • Renaissance Nashville Hotel
        611 Commerce Street
        Nashville, TN 37203
      • (615) 255-8400

      Secure your Room Today!

      Room Rate: $234

      Rooms Still Available: From June 10-12

      Please email to reserve your room at the Renaissance Nashville hotel. Rooms available from June 10 - June 12.


      “The Summit provided consistently excellent content that was delivered by knowledgeable and passionate presenters. My expectations were surpassed at every turn!”

      Kenneth AndersonUniversity of Memphis

      “A fire hydrant of data-informed prevention knowledge with a complementary dose of practical skills development and tips (and a little fun here and there!).”

      Fred DobrySigma Nu Fraternity

      “It is the best conference I have been to that hits the nail on the head for the topics prevention professionals are passionate about.”

      Jenna GlynnFlorida Gulf Coast University

      “This is THE professional development opportunity that I look forward to every year. I leave with many practical ideas to strengthen and improve our prevention programs.”

      Robert HradskySyracuse University

      “I left energized, refreshed, and recharged — with homework (and that’s a good thing!).”

      Cara Tuttle BellVanderbilt University

      “An incredibly insightful event where people work hard to help others make our campuses and organizations a better place.”

      Eric SmithPhi Mu Alpha Sinfonia

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