Become a Campus Editor-at-Large for Arianna Huffington’s Thrive Global!
Thrive Global is the media and technology company founded by Arianna Huffington to help end the stress and burnout epidemic by offering people sustainable, science-based solutions to boost well-being and create a healthier relationship with technology. We’re searching for ambitious college students to become Thrive’s campus editors-at-large.
Thrive recently launched a new section called Thrive on Campus, an ongoing initiative with the goal of amplifying the voices of college students about life on campus. We’ve highlighted your take on everything from what it’s like to seek mental health care at Stanford, to the hidden stress of being an RA, to how autonomy can blend into loneliness at NYU.
We feel strongly that your stories should not be confined to campus media alone. With Thrive’s enormous cross-platform reach of over 30M, we can help you share what you’re seeing, feeling and experiencing with the world.
What does it mean to be a Thrive Global Campus Editor-at-Large?
If you want to amplify your voice, connect to other dynamic campus leaders across the country and become an impactful contributor to the mental well-being space, this is your chance.
Thrive will appoint one editor-at-large at a time from a university or college, who will contribute to Thrive’s media platform — and get the opportunity to have their voices heard by millions worldwide — as well as spread the word and invite other Thrive ambassadors to contribute.
- Contribute as much content as you’d like, but at least one piece of content per month, to Thrive’s media platform. (You can contribute pieces on any subject that resonates with you related to mental well-being, from experiencing depression on campus, to your relationship with technology, to self-care, to what brings you joy, to what is or isn’t being done on your campus about the mental health crisis — and any other trends you’re noticing or experiencing. You can submit stories, photos, art, illustrations, interviews, videos, audio or podcast clips, etc.)
- Invite anyone you’d like to join the conversation and become Thrive ambassadors, sourcing at least two pieces of content per month from other contributors.
- Update Thrive editors on campus-related news and trends.
- Assist in planning any campus projects.
- Communicate regularly with your Thrive editor.
Further opportunities/perks include:
- Your work will be published with your byline on Thrive’s platform.
- You’ll receive a college-ambassadors-only newsletter and have the opportunity to curate a newsletter.
- You’ll have the chance to work directly with Thrive’s editors to strengthen and optimize your content.
- You’ll have the chance for your work to be considered for promotion on Thrive’s social platforms.
- You’ll get access to a network of other dynamic, influential campus leaders around the country.
- You’ll get special Thrive swag and play a role in the creative conceptualization of future swag!
If you’re psyched about Thrive’s mission and love creating content around mental well-being, consider yourself ambassador material!
How do you apply?
Please send the following information to Thrive’s Associate Editor, Mallory Stratton ([email protected]):
- Your name
- Your school
- Your year in school and major (if decided)
- Your social media handles. Please link to your pages: FB, Insta, Twitter, LinkedIn, etc.
- A piece of writing or art that you have created that you would like to see posted on Thrive. (You can attach it, link to it, or include it in the body of the email. Just share whether it has already been published and, if so, where.)
- Tell us about a mental health or well-being topic that personally resonates with you — pitch us an angle you would cover for Thrive on Campus and share how this story could make a difference on your own campus and beyond.
The application process is ongoing. Please reach out to Thrive’s Associate Editor, Mallory Stratton ([email protected]) with questions or interest.
Subscribe here for all the latest news on how you can keep Thriving.
More on Mental Health on Campus:
What Campus Mental Health Centers Are Doing to Keep Up With Student Need
If You’re a Student Who’s Struggling With Mental Health, These 7 Tips Will Help
The Hidden Stress of RAs in the Student Mental Health Crisis