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University Health Center


Medical Absence Request Form

University employees: DO NOT complete this form. Call Human Resources at 660-543-4255 instead.

Students: Please complete the Medical Absence Request Form to request an excused absence from Student Experience and Engagement for COVID or other health related absences. You will need to provide medical documentation as part of this request.

To complete the form:

  1. click on the red button below;

  2. answer the questions;

  3. upload medical documentation.

You will receive a response via email from the Student Experience and Engagement Office.

Medical Absence Request Form


For information regarding COVID please see below under Important Information.


We Care For You

Part of Campus Community Health at UCM, the University Health Center (UHC) has a team of dedicated, friendly, and welcoming health care professionals available to address your needs.

The UHC is open for appointments when classes are in session; when classes are not in session but the University is open, the UHC is staffed to answer phone calls and respond to emails.

Call 660-543-4770 to make an appointment.

We can help if you:

  • have an illness or injury/sprain/strain
  • need a routine physical
  • need an immunization
  • need prescription medication (we can only dispense medications prescribed by UHC providers)
  • need birth control, including free condoms
  • need over the counter medication
  • need a routine lab test
  • have ongoing health care needs (our staff can work with your primary care physician)

We are a confidential resource regarding sexual assault, meaning you can discuss concerns regarding sexual assault with our clinical staff, and that information will not be shared without your permission. Visit this Title IX page for more information about your options.

In addition to providing medical services, the University Health Center promotes your well being through education, health promotion, and preventative health and medication counseling services. 

To receive important notices from the University Health Center, sign up for Textcaster.

Appointment hours differ from office hours, according to current staffing levels and student needs. The University Health Center accommodates patients with urgent care needs on an as needed basis. During some breaks, the health center may be open for phone calls.


Contact us at 660-543-4770 or to schedule/change/cancel an appointment.

Cancellations or changes must be made at least one hour before your appointment.

Services for Students


Laboratory services help to diagnose your problem and monitor your recovery. Most of the laboratory work is performed at the University Health Center, in our CLIA approved lab, but some special laboratory tests are sent to a reference laboratory for analysis. Charges for laboratory tests may be billed to your personal insurance, paid for at the time of service, or billed to your student account. 

HIV testing and testing for other sexually transmitted diseases is available.  As with all medical information, the results are strictly confidential and can not be released without your consent.

For any questions call 660-543-4338.


We offer students routine immunizations, including those required for all enrolled students. Visit our Immunization Information page for a list of the required and optional immunizations/vaccines and tests available at the University Health Center, as well as instructions for submitting your immunization records. Please call the front office at 660-543-4770 for more information.


Prescription Medications

We stock a limited amount of pre-packed prescription medications and only dispense medications that our clinical staff have prescribed. Because medications are pre-packed they're usually ready in 10 minutes or less. Our medication office is operated by a Certified Pharmacy Technician, not a pharmacist.

The medication office does not take prescription insurance; however, our medication costs are generally lower than most insurance co-pays, and can be paid for at the time of service by cash, check, credit card, debit card, or can be charged to your student account. There are also several retail pharmacies in the Warrensburg area that accept most insurance plans. Talk to our staff about the best option available for meeting your prescription needs.

Over the Counter Medications

A wide variety of over the counter medications are also available at very reasonable prices, such as pain relievers, cough syrup, and spermicide.  Spermicide is a cream or gel that kills sperm before it can get to an egg. It can be used alone, but is more effective if used in conjunction with another form of birth control, condoms for example.

Hours of Operation

The medication office is typically open when the University Health Center is open.  It has limited hours during semester breaks and is closed when the University is closed for holidays or other closings.  Plan ahead to be sure you have an adequate supply of medication to carry you through any closings.

For medication questions not answered here, call 660-543-4628; if leaving a message, please be sure to include your name, 700# and date of birth.

Appointments with Mental Health Nurse Practitioners

Our Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioners can meet with you regarding a variety of behavioral health concerns, including ADHD, and can prescribe medications when appropriate. Virtual or in-person appointments are available; call 660-543-4770 for more information and to schedule an appointment.

Appointment fees can be charged to your insurance, or you can choose self-pay. Either way, these appointments are much more affordable than at any other clinic.

For mental health counseling services, visit the Counseling Center.

Quitting Tobacco

Through the University Health Center Medication Clinic, UCM offers students a free tobacco cessation program. The health center can help you quit cigarettes, vapes, chew or snus, or other forms of tobacco. This tobacco cessation program is confidential and convenient. It includes:

  • A personalized cessation (“quit”) plan.
  • One-on-one meetings with a trained cessation coach.
  • If desired, up to 3 months of free nicotine replacement therapy (patches, gum, or lozenges. Prescription medication is also available after meeting with a provider).
  • Stress management techniques and encouragement.

Call the University Health Center at 660-543-4628 to learn more or schedule an appointment.

Prescription Birth Control

Oral Contraceptive (pills): Most commonly used among the college age population. Typically one of the best choices for regulating periods, helping with PMS symptoms and having a lighter period. The birth control pill is something that has to be taken every day. About 93% effective at preventing pregnancy.

Birth control patch: A small sticker/patch that is placed on the skin and changed once a week for 3 weeks, then left off for a week (time of period).  About 93% effective at preventing pregnancy. 

Birth control ring: A small ring that gets inserted into the vagina and is left for 3 weeks, then removed for 1 week (time of period), then a new ring is inserted after your period. About 93% effective at preventing pregnancy.

Injectable birth control: A shot that is given into a large muscle (typically the glute/buttocks) once every 3 months. May lighten and shorten periods, some women may go without periods at all. Some women notice more weight gain/changes with this option. About 93% effective at preventing pregnancy. 

Nexplanon: A small rod about the size of a matchstick that is placed into the upper arm and can be left in for 3 years.  May lighten/shorten periods, or periods may stop altogether. Some women may have irregular bleeding with this method as well.  Visit the NEXPLANON website for more information.  About 99% effective at preventing pregnancy. 

IUD (intrauterine device): A small device that gets inserted into the uterus and lasts for 5-7 years.  Most women have super light periods or no period at all once hormones regulate in the body.  About 99% effective at preventing pregnancy. 

Plan B: An emergency contraceptive that can decrease the risk of pregnancy after intercourse but before the establishment of a pregnancy. It can be used after intercourse when no contraception was employed (ie, unprotected intercourse), a method was used imperfectly (e.g. a condom slipped or broke, pills or injection were missed). Available for just $25, a much lower cost than at other pharmacies.  Plan B can prevent pregnancy if taken within 72 hours and preferably within 12 hours of unprotected sex.

Sexually Transmitted Infections (STI)

STI stands for sexually transmitted infection from diseases that are spread during vaginal, oral, or anal sex. If you have an STI, you are not alone. Millions of people, from students to executives, get STIs every year. Some STIs can be cured, some controlled, and all can be prevented.

Everyone who is sexually active is at risk. You can reduce this risk by learning more about STIs.

Common Symptoms

In men and women:

  • A burning, especially with urination.
  • Lumps or bumps and other skin changes near the sex organs may be genital warts, herpes, or syphilis.
  • Itching in or around the sex organs may be herpes, scabies, or crabs.
  • Painful or itchy sores on or near the sex organs may be herpes.  Painless sores can be syphilis.

In men: 

  • A white or clear, often thick discharge from penis may be a sign of gonorrhea, chlamydia, or other STIs.  If a man is infected during anal sex, a discharge may appear from the anus. 

In women:

  • Any unusual vaginal discharge – often along with itching, burning, or odor – may be a sign of gonorrhea, chlamydia, or vaginitis.
  • Abdominal pain may mean pelvic inflammatory disease (PID), chlamydia, gonorrhea, or other infections.

No Symptoms Some symptoms don't show up for months, even years.  If you think you have been exposed to an STI, seek medical care.


Protect Yourself

Using male condoms, female condoms and dental dams during sex reduces your risk of getting an STI and spreading an STI if you have already contracted an infection.  Also, limiting yourself to one sexual partner greatly reduces your risk of an STI. 

Prevention is the key to protecting yourself from an STI.  If you think you have an STI, seek medical attention for early intervention and treatment.  Most importantly, remember to make healthy choices for your body.  It's the only one you have!

Treatable STIs


Chlamydia is a very common STI.   Most people have very few symptoms with this infection.  There can be no symptoms, or mild symptoms, such as odorless discharge, mild burning, but if left untreated it can be severe for women. Women can develop Pelvic Inflammatory Disease (PID) and this causes infertility because of scarring to the fallopian tubes.

If chlamydia is found early, it can be successfully treated with antibiotics.  Since women rarely know they have a problem, it is important for a man who has been infected to tell his partner quickly.


Trichomoniasis produces a frothy yellow discharge and can have itching and burning; the discharge may have an odor. If left untreated, trichomoniasis can cause infertility in women. It can be successfully treated with antibiotics.


If left untreated,  gonorrhea can cause both men and women to become sterile. Men may have a discharge, painful urination, or both. Women often have no symptoms early in the infection, but can later have discharge, abdominal pain, and fever. Gonorrhea can be treated with antibiotics.


If left untreated syphilis can cause heart and brain damage, or even death. The first symptom is usually a painless sore that may not be noticed. Later symptoms include rash and fever.  Free and confidential testing is available at the University Health Center for this infection. Syphilis is very serious but can be treated with antibiotics.

Pubic Lice

Pubic Lice (phthirus pubis), also known as "crabs," is an infestation of a small yellowish gray louse in the pubic hair.  After a blood feeding, in which the louse buries its head under the skin's surface, it becomes a red rust color. It lays eggs called "nits" at the base of the hair shaft.  It is spread through close physical contact.

Some people can have allergic reactions to the lice bites and experience intense itching.   Others may have no symptoms at all. Pubic lice can be eliminated with treatment.

Incurable/Treatment Can Help


Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (AIDS) and Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) weaken the body's ability to fight disease and infection.  Many people with HIV have no symptoms, but they can still spread the virus. This virus is spread through infected blood, semen, and vaginal fluids that enter the body.

A person with HIV may later present with symptoms of swollen glands, fever, night sweats, severe fatigue, and weight loss. When pneumonia and other symptoms appear, a diagnosis of AIDS is made.

Free and Confidential Testing

If you think that you have been exposed to HIV, get tested. Encourage your partner to get tested also. Testing is free and confidential at the University Health Center.  Call and ask for the lab to schedule an appointment.


Millions of Americans have herpes. A person can spread herpes even when they do not have symptoms. Many people may only have one break out of herpes lesions, while others may have repeat outbreaks.

Symptoms of herpes include one or more fluid filled blisters that open into sores. The sores may be itchy or painful and can be located around the mouth, sex organs, and buttocks. Swollen glands usually form around the groin area.

Herpes is a virus that can not be cured but can be treated.   If you think you have herpes seek medical help. 

Genital Warts

Also called Condyloma, genital warts are caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV).  The warts are often so tiny they are hard to see.  Genital warts can lead to cell changes in women and can cause cervical cancer if not treated. The warts can be flat or shaped like little cauliflowers. They can grow on the penis, vagina, cervix, rectum, mouth, or throat.  You may have the virus for months before any warts appear.

The smaller the warts the easier they are to remove. If you think you have genital warts seek medical attention for early intervention and treatment.

Hepatitis B

Hepatitis B is an infection of the liver caused by the hepatitis B virus.  It is found in most of the bodily fluids of someone infected with the illness. Only 1/3 of people infected with Hep B develop full-blown symptoms; because of this it is difficult to know whether your partner is infected or not.

Symptoms of the illness include, loss of appetite, tiredness, nausea, jaundice (yellowing of skin and/or eyes), and dark urine.

Some people recover after a few months and develop natural immunities while others may become carriers of the virus for the rest of their lives.  If you are at risk for hepatitis B, a vaccine for prevention is available.


Students may pick up free condoms at any time from the health center lobby. 

Students who need a large number of condoms for presentations can call the medication office at 660-543-4628 to talk about a quantity needed and arrange a time to pick them up.

Community Advisors can request up to 100 free condoms for use on their floor; CAs should complete this form, and a staff person will contact you.

SAFE (Sexual Assault Forensic Exam)

At the UHC we Start By Believing. Our nurses are specifically trained in providing free, confidential exams to individuals who have experienced sexual assault, including collection of evidence and discussing other services that may be needed such as treatment and testing for sexually transmitted infections. Call the main UHC number to discuss your options with a nurse: 660-543-4770.

Services at the Lee's Summit Campus (MIC)

Beginning on August 25, 2022, the University Health Center will operate a clinic one day a week at the Lee's Summit campus at the Missouri Innovation Campus.

The clinic will be open every Thursday that classes are in session, and the hours will be 9:30 AM - 5:00 PM; the last appointment of the day will be 4:30 PM.  The clinic location is Room A201. 

Just as with the main location on the Warrensburg campus, students must make an appointment by calling 660-543-4770. 

While this clinic will provide nearly all of the same services that the Warrensburg location provides, currently the Lee's Summit campus location will NOT provide blood draws for lab work.

For more information call the main University Health Center number: 660-543-4770.


Important Information

Eligibility: Currently Enrolled Students Only

All currently enrolled students are eligible to utilize services at the Health Center. You'll be asked to show your ID card at each visit.

During the summer, you can be seen at the University Health Center if you're either enrolled in summer classes, or continuously enrolled from spring to fall semester.


Like most health care providers, the UCM Health Center charges for office visits and other medical services we provide, such as laboratory work, medications, immunizations, splints, and miscellaneous supplies.

The charges for lab work or other ancillary services not covered by your insurance will be applied to your student account, or you may pay for them by cash, check, or credit/debit card at the health center.

If you no-show/no-call and make late cancellations (less than 24 hours notice) you'll be charged a $25 fee for standard appointments and a $40 fee for appointments that take longer (such as well woman and psychiatric medicine consultations). The fee will be charged to your student account.

Accepted Insurance Policies

Select plans are accepted with the following insurance companies: Aetna, ASPE, Blue Cross Blue Shield, Cerner, Cigna, Healthlink, Meritain Health, UMR, UnitedHealthcare, UnitedHealthcare StudentResources. Some insurance plans require you to see a specific doctor or use a specific network (HMO, EPO, Spira Care, Custom Plan, etc).  Please contact your insurance company to verify your coverage details.

The University Health Center is not in-network with all plans associated with this list of companies. You will need to contact your insurance company to see if your plan is covered. 

All fees (excluding medications/supplies/DME) can be billed to your insurance company. Co-pays and payments for non-billable services will be collected at the time of service. If you have a non-accepted insurance plan, you'll be considered non-insured/self-pay; see below for information.

We are unable to bill Medicaid (aka Healthcare USA), Medicare, and TRICARE. 

Any unpaid balance from the insurance claim will be applied to your student account.


If you're non-insured (self pay) you'll be responsible for all fees associated with your visit, including the cost of the office visit, as well as any lab work, medications, supplies, or equipment.

The office visit charge is $25 for patients without insurance. All charges can be paid for by debit/credit card, cash, check, or placed on your student account.

If you have questions about fees for services, contact the UHC office at (660) 543-4770.

COVID Information

  • If you test positive for COVID, please follow your medical provider’s instruction for how long you should isolate. If you tested on your own and did not see a provider, please follow current CDC guidelines regarding exposure and isolation.
  • To request an excused absence from class, complete this Medical Absence Request form. You should also email your professors to make a plan to complete work while you are in isolation, as you are able. 
  • If you live on campus and have a meal plan you can have a friend pick up meals for you at a dining hall using this Dining by Sodexo - UCM Sick Meal Request form.
  • Remember that being fully vaccinated and boosted for COVID can help keep you healthy or minimize the severity of your symptoms if you get COVID. If you would like to get vaccinated or to obtain a booster shot, use this link to find out where you can get a vaccine locally or at home. 

Patient Portal

You can access your patient portal by logging into MyCentral and using the Discover tool to search for the University Health Center card. When there, click on the Medicat link to be taken to your patient portal. 

Within the patient portal you can enter and upload your immunization documentation, view secure messages from the University Health Center staff, review patient education items, and see your statements. 

Statements are created every time you are seen at the University Health Center or purchase something from our Medication Clinic. Statements will be updated within 2-3 business days, and will show the progress of your charges, including if charges have been filed to insurance, and what payments are on file.

If you have charges from your student account, the charges, the statements, and your Explanation of Benefits (EOB) from your insurance company should match.

Immunization Requirements

We offer students routine immunizations, including those required for all enrolled students. Visit our Immunization Information page for a list of the required and optional immunizations/vaccines and tests available at the University Health Center, as well as instructions for submitting your immunization records. Please call the front office at 660-543-4770 for more information.

After Hours Medical Needs: Urgent or Emergency?

Visit the WMMC Express Care page for a handy guide to help you decide if you need urgent care or emergency care.

For serious injuries or illnesses, call 911 from any campus phone or your cell phone.

Western Missouri Medical Center, 403 Burkarth Road in Warrensburg, provides 24/7 emergency care. Call (660) 747-2500 for more information.

The University Health Center sees students with urgent, non-life-threatening concerns on a priority basis during business hours. 

Semester Breaks and Holidays

The University Health Center administrative office is open during limited hours during semester breaks and is closed for all university-recognized holidays. Patient care is only provided when classes are in session. For more information, call 660-543-4770.

Note: In order to use the University Health Center during the summer, you must be enrolled in summer or fall semester classes at UCM.


This Privacy Statement notice describes how medical information about you may be used and disclosed and how you can get access to this information. Please review it carefully.

1. The ways in which protected health information is used in the normal course of providing health care at the University Health Center (UHC): the UHC may use or disclose your protected health information (PHI) for treatment, payment, and health care operations purposes. To help clarify these terms, here are some definitions:

  • "PHI" refers to information in your health record that could identify you. All medical records and other individually identifiable health information used or disclosed by a health care provider in the course of treatment, payment or normal operations is protected health information. This applies to electronic or written records, as well as oral communication.
  • "Treatment, Payment, and Health Care Operations"

- Treatment is when we provide, coordinate or manage your health care and other services related to your health care. An example of treatment would be when the UHC clinical staff consults with one another or with a health care provider outside of the University Health Center, such as your family physician, to decide on a plan of care for you. The pharmacy staff may need to use protected health information in order to consult with the provider(s) and his/her staff for clarification or consultation, or when transferring a prescription to another pharmacy at your request. The laboratory staff may need to use protected health information in order to consult with the ordering provider and his/her staff for clarification or consultation.

- Payment is when we obtain reimbursement for your healthcare. Examples of payment are when we disclose your PHI to your health insurer to obtain reimbursement for your health care or to determine eligibility or coverage. Charges posted to your university account do not contain protected health information.

- Health Care Operations are activities that relate to the performance and operation of UHC. Examples of health care operations are quality assessment and improvement activities, business-related matters such as audits and administrative services, and case management and care coordination.

  • "Use" applies only to activities within UHC, such as sharing, employing, applying, utilizing, examining, and analyzing information that identifies you.
  • "Disclosure" applies to activities outside of UHC, such as releasing, transferring, or providing access to information about you to other parties. In general, disclosures of information will be limited to the minimum necessary for the purpose of the disclosure. However, this provision does not apply to the disclosure of medical records for treatment purposes because physicians, specialists, and other providers may need access to the full record to provide quality care.

With few exceptions, protected health information cannot be released to any member of your family, nor can it be released to university administration, faculty or staff outside of the University Health Center without your explicit consent. See Section 3 for those instances in which neither your consent nor authorization is required to release information.

If you request that the University Health Center mail, fax or otherwise send specific protected health information to another health care provider, you will be asked to sign a release of information consent form, which will be maintained in your health record. The University Health Center will provide (or send) a copy of your immunization record to an employer, educational institution or others as designated by you, per your telephone request. All other requests for information will require your written consent as noted above.

2. Uses and Disclosures Requiring Authorization

UHC may use or disclose PHI for purposes outside of treatment, payment, or health care operations when your appropriate authorization is obtained. An " authorization" is written permission for specific disclosures. In those instances when we are asked for information for purposes outside of treatment, payment or health care operations, UHC will obtain an authorization from you before releasing this information.

You may revoke all such authorizations of PHI at any time, provided each revocation is in writing. You may not revoke an authorization to the extent that (1) UHC has relied on that authorization; or (2) if the authorization was obtained as a condition of obtaining insurance coverage, law provides the insurer the right to contest the claim under the policy.

3. Uses and Disclosures with Neither Consent nor Authorization

UHC may use or disclose PHI without your consent or authorization in the following circumstances. UHC will use or disclose the minimum information necessary to serve these purposes and only when it is essential to do so.

  • Child Abuse - If we have reasonable cause to suspect that a child has been or may be subjected to abuse or neglect, or if we observe a child being subjected to conditions that would reasonably result in abuse or neglect, UHC must immediately report such information to the Missouri Division of Family Services. UHC must also report sexual abuse or molestation of a child under 18 years of age to Family Services. UHC may also report child abuse or neglect to a law enforcement agency or juvenile office.
  • Adult and Domestic Abuse - If we have reasonable cause to suspect that an eligible adult (defined below) presents a likelihood of suffering physical harm or is in need of protective services, UHC must report such information to the Missouri Department of Social Services.

"Eligible adult" means any person 60 years of age or older, or an adult with a handicap (substantially limiting mental or physical impairment) between the ages of 18 and 59 who is unable to protect his or her own interests or adequately perform or obtain services which are necessary to meet his or her essential human needs.

  • Health Oversight Activities - The Missouri Attorney General's Office may subpoena records from UHC relevant to disciplinary proceedings and investigations, such as those conducted by the Missouri Board of Nursing, Pharmacy or Healing Arts.
  • Judicial and Administrative Proceedings - If you are involved in a court proceeding and a request is made for information about your diagnosis or treatment and the records thereof, such information is privileged under state law, and UHC will not release information without written authorization from you, or in response to a court order. The privilege does not apply when you are being evaluated by a third party or where the evaluation is court-ordered. We will inform you in advance if this is the case.
  • Serious Threat to Health or Safety - When we judge that disclosure is necessary to protect against a clear and substantial risk of imminent serious harm being inflicted by you on yourself or another person, UHC must disclose your relevant confidential information to the appropriate professional workers, public authorities, the potential victim, his or her family, or your family.
  • Claims - If you file a worker's compensation claim, UHC must permit your record to be copied by the Missouri Labor and Industrial Commission or the Division of Worker's Compensation of the Missouri Department of Labor and Industrial Relations, your employer, you and any other party to the proceedings. If you assert a claim against UCM it may be necessary to share PHI with legal counsel.
  • In complying with public health policy - All health care providers are required to comply with federal, state and local public health reporting requirements. These include, but are not limited to, reporting some communicable sexually transmitted diseases, including HIV infection. Public health authorities, in turn, have the responsibility of protecting your private health information from unlawful exposure.
  • In complying with local, state, and federal regulatory requirements - Examples include inspectors from the Department of Health, Missouri Board of Pharmacy, the Drug Enforcement Agency, the Federal Aviation Administration, and others.

4. Your Rights and Our Duties

Your Rights:

  • Right to Request Restrictions - You have the right to request restrictions on certain uses and disclosures of protected health information. However, UHC is not required to agree to a restriction you request.
  • Right to Receive Confidential Communications by Alternative Means and at Alternative Locations - You have the right to request and receive confidential communications of PHI by alternative means and at alternative locations. (For example, you may not want a family member to know that you are being seen at UHC. On your request, we will send your bills to another address.)
  • Right to Inspect and Copy - You have the right to inspect or obtain a copy (or both) of PHI in UHC health and billing records used to make decisions about you for as long as the PHI is maintained in the record. UHC may ask you to pay for the cost of copying and mailing your record. UHC may deny your access to PHI under certain circumstances, but you may have this decision reviewed. On your request, the Director of University Health Services will discuss with you the details of the review process.
  • Right to Amend - You have the right to request an amendment of PHI for as long as the PHI is maintained in the record. UHC may deny your request. On your request, the Director of Campus Community Health will discuss with you the details of the amendment process.
  • Right to an Accounting - You generally have the right to receive an accounting of disclosures of PHI. On your request, the Director of Campus Community Health will discuss with you the details of the accounting process.
  • Right to a Paper Copy of this Notice - You have the right to obtain a paper copy (or an electronic copy, if you prefer) of the Privacy Notice from UHC upon request. Ask any member of the administrative staff for assistance.

Our Duties:

  • UHC is required by law to maintain the privacy of PHI and to provide you with a notice of our legal duties and privacy practices with respect to PHI.
  • UHC reserves the right to change the privacy policies and practices described in this notice. Unless UHC notifies you of such changes, however, UHC is required to abide by the terms currently in effect.
  • If UHC revises our policies and procedures, the revised version will be made available to you at your next clinic visit.

5. Complaints

If you are concerned that UHC has violated your privacy rights, or you disagree with a decision UHC made about access to your records, you may contact Amy Kiger, Director of Campus Community Health, at 660-543-4772.

You may also send a written complaint to the Secretary of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The person listed above can provide you with the appropriate address upon request.

6. Effective Date, Restrictions and Changes to Privacy Policy

This notice will go into effect on April 14, 2003.

UHC reserves the right to change the terms of this notice and to make the new notice provisions effective for all PHI that we maintain.


Meet Our Clinical Staff

Photo of Dr. David Glover

Dr. David Glover, MD is the health center's Medical Director/collaborating physician.


Photo of Crissy Hall

Crissy Hall, Doctor of Nursing Practice and Family Medicine Nurse Practitioner, is our Clinical Director.


Photo of Jean Kaeberle

Jean Kaeberle, NP is a Doctor of Nursing Practice and Coordinator of the UCM Nurse Practitioner program. She works at the health center twice a month seeing patients and assists with international student screenings.


Jessica Hinton

Jessica Berry is a Nurse Practitioner and works full time at the health center.



Shane Hagen, FNP, works part time at the health center.


Randol Ramseier

Randol Ramseier, NP, works part time at the health center.


Photo of Kris Antony

Kris Antony is a Mental Health Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner and assists students with mental health needs, including diagnosis and evaluation for potential medication use.


Diana Herman

Diana Herman is a Family Medicine Nurse Practitioner and assists students with mental health needs, including diagnosis and evaluation for potential medication use.


photo of Alyssa Marso

Alyssa Marso is a Mental Health Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner and assists students with mental health needs, including diagnosis and evaluation for potential medication use.


Photo of Amanda Meyer

Amanda Meyer, RN, is the health center's Clinical Care Coordinator, supervising the LPNs and providing patient care.


Photo of Charity Ross

Charity Ross, LPN works full time providing patient care.


Bonnie Jackson

Bonnie Jackson, LPN, works full time provides patient care.


Photo of Carrie Musyoki

Carrie Musyoki, LPN works full time providing patient care



Jaidyn VanHoose

Jaidyn VanHoose, MA, assists with patient care.


Photo of Kourtney Dutton

Kourtney Dutton, Pharmacy Technician, fills prescriptions and can answer questions about free condoms and dental dams.


Photo ot Neil Helbling

Neil Helbling, Medical Laboratory Scientist, performs blood draws and conducts patient specimen testing.

Meet Our Office Staff

photo pf Amy Kiger

Amy Kiger, PhD, is the administrative director of the health center.


photo of Kari Wells

Kari Wells, Office Professional, is one of the people you may talk to when you call to make an appointment or ask for immunization records


 Nathania Morehead

Nathania Morehead, Office Professional, is the person you will most likely talk to when you call to make an appointment or ask for immunization records.


Dori Sullens

Dori Sullens is the Student Health Insurance Specialist. She ensures accurate enrollment in the student health insurance plan, serves as the primary point of contact for students on the plan and serves as health insurance liaison to University partners and the insurance carrier.



Tabitha Rajkumar

Tabitha Rajkumar is the Campus Community Health (CCH) Data Analyst. She explores and analyzes data to increase the capacity of CCH and others at UCM to make data driven decisions supporting student success


photo of Rhonda Neil

As the Medical Office Manager, Rhonda Neill provides administrative support to health center staff, including insurance management, paying bills, and maintaining electronic medical records.


Photo of Klista Sayers

Klista Sayers, Billing and Coding Specialist, processes insurance and student bills.





The University Health Center at the University of Central Missouri is dedicated to providing high-quality health care for UCM students.



University Health Center
600 S. College Ave
Tel: (660) 543-4770
Fax: (660) 543-8222

Summer Hours

Mon.-Thurs. 7:30 am - Noon, 1:00-4:30 pm
Friday Closed
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed



Fall & Spring Hours

Mon.-Fri. 8:00 am - Noon, 1:00-5:00 pm
Saturday Closed
Sunday Closed


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