Overview of Fall Safety Month

Concordia University Texas Campus Police

Overview of Fall Safety Month 2016

Sexual Assault Awareness:

Dating and Relationship Violence

Find out more information about dating and domestic violence.


Find out more information about stalking.

Sexual Violence

Find out more information about sexual violence.


Find out more information about consent.

Alcohol and Drug Safety:

wrecked car on display on campus

Don't let this happen to you.

This vehicle was the casualty of drinking and driving.

College is not an excuse to abuse drugs and alcohol. Changing the Culture.


Moderate use (2-3 drinks) can result in a loss of motor coordination for up to 12 to 18 hours after drinking.

Alcohol consumption by college students is linked to at least 1,400 student deaths and 500,000 unintentional injuries each year.

Alcohol does not relieve depression; it makes it worse.

One third of suicides are associated with alcohol misuse.


According to the U.S. Department of Education, 35% of the new freshmen population will comprise the bulk of new drug users and potential drug abusers on college campuses.

43% of the overall college student body has either tried or is currently addicted to at least one of the top ten drugs found on college campuses.

Although most college students use prescription drugs properly, about one in four people aged 18 to 20 report using these medications non-medically at least once in their lives.

Non-medical use of pain relievers is on the rise among college-age youth.


Texting and Driving

Need a reason to park your cell phone while driving?

You are 23 times more likely to crash if you text while driving.

In Texas in 2011, cell-phone use was the contributing factor in 3,147 crashes and 40 fatal crashes.

If you're under 18, it's against the law to use a cell phone while driving.

Texans are fed up with the swerving, skidding, red light running, and crashing by drivers looking at their phones instead of the road. With nearly 6,000 people in our country killed each year due to distracted driving, there's only one thing to do: Hang up and drive.

Information provided by the Texas Department of Transportation

Personal Safety:

At Concordia University Texas, we are not only concerned about making sure you are safe, but also equipping you with the knowledge to hopefully prevent unsafe situations from happening.

This week, Concordia University Texas is focusing on personal, residence hall, and vehicle safety. During this week, you will see posters around campus with personal safety tips along with an opportunity at Tornado Tuesday to register your bicycle and personal items with CTX Police. The residence halls will be focusing on health and wellness, including an inspection of each room.

Below are some forms that will assist you in keeping you and your personal items safe.

Personal Safety Guidelines and Identity Theft (PDF)

Outlines general safety tips everyone needs to know to protect themselves on campus or off.

Safety Protocol (PDF)

This form outlines the guidelines you will need to use if you encounter an armed subject or disruptive individual.

Bicycle Registration Form (PDF)

This form will allow you to register your bicycle with CTXPD. If it is stolen, the police department will have all the necessary information to find it.

Property Inventory Form (PDF)

This form will allow you to register your personal property (example: TV, iPad, iPhone, etc.) with CTXPD. If it is stolen, the police department will have all the necessary information to find it.

Remember: The best way to solve crime is to prevent crime. Do your part in keeping our campus safe. Report all suspicious activity.

Emergency Management Awareness:

Important Phone Numbers 

CTXPD 512.313.3311
Austin Police Department 911 or 512.974.5750
Helpdesk 512.313.4357
Facilities Management 512.313.4357


Medical Emergency

Immediately call CTXPD or 911

Remain calm and stay with person until assistance arrives

Do not transport an individual

Do not attempt to move a person who has fallen or appears to be in pain

First aid kits and AEDs are located in each building


Evacuate via the nearest exit as quickly as possible

Meet outside at the designated assembly area

Prevent people from re-entering the building


Alert occupants of the situation and direct them to the designated shelter(s)

Shelter on the lowest floor away from windows and close all doors

Report shelter status, injuries, facility damage or other hazards to the Emergency Response Team

Prevent people from exiting the facility until receiving the "all clear"

Active Shooter:

Run: When an active shooter is in your vicinity

If there is an escape path, attempt to evacuate

Help others escape if possible

Once outside, prevent others from entering the area

Call 911 when you are safe

Hide: If evacuation is not possible, find a place to hide

Lock and/or blockade the door

Silence your cell phone

Remain very quiet

Your hiding place should

Be out of the shooter's view

Provide protection if shots are fired in your direction

Not trap or restrict your options for movements.

If there is another escape path and you can safely exit, attempt to evacuate

Fight: As a last resort, and only if your life is in danger:

Attempt to incapacitate the shooter

Act with physical aggression

Improvise weapons

Commit to your action

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