Sunday, October 6th
- Campus Safety investigated a suspicious circumstance in Complex. All the furniture in the basement of Complex had been turned over.
Monday, October 7th
- Campus Safety responded to a medical incident at Christ Chapel.
Tuesday, October 8th
- No incidents reported
Wednesday, October 9th
- Campus Safety provided a medical escort to urgent care.
- Campus Safety received a carbon monoxide alarm in the Ten-O-Nine house.
Thursday, October 10th
- Campus Safety responded to a medical assist at the Schaefer Fine Arts – Art building.
- Two CF’s were doing a health and safety check in the College View Apartments and confiscated a candle.
- A staff member reported losing her Gustavus key via phone.
- Campus Safety investigated an odor of Marijuana in Southwest Hall. Campus Safety referred four students to the Campus Conduct System.
Friday, October 11th
- Campus Safety took a report from an employee regarding lost campus keys.
- Campus Safety responded to the Swanson Tennis Center for a medical assist.
- Campus Safety responded to a medical assist at the Jackson Campus Center.
Saturday, October 12th
- Campus Safety responded to an odor of marijuana in Gibbs Hall.
Sunday, October 13th
- Campus Safety responded to an of age alcohol violation on College Grounds. Campus Safety referred one student to the Campus Conduct System.
- Campus Safety investigated a student of concern in Norelius Hall. Campus Safety referred one student to the Campus Conduct system. SPPD cited one Gustavus student and one non Gustavus student for underage consumption of alcohol. The non Gustavus student was transported off Campus by SPPD.
- Two CF’s were approached by three students because they were concerned for another student in Pittman Hall. An AC was called to help with the situation.
Note: Case dispositions are available online by viewing the daily crime log on the Campus Safety web page: https://gustavus.edu/safety/incidents/index.php
Tip of the Week:
As we ‘Fall Back’ to shorter days, take extra care on the road. Fatigue, lack of light, compromised night vision, rush hour and impaired drivers all contribute to making driving at night more dangerous than during any other time of day. In fact, the risk of a fatal crash is three times greater at night, according to National Safety Council research. When Daylight Saving Time ends, November 3, many people will find themselves spending more time driving in the dark. Depth perception, color recognition and peripheral vision can be compromised in the dark, and the glare of headlights from an oncoming vehicle can temporarily blind a driver.