Consistent with the drinking laws in New Jersey, University policy prohibits the consumption and serving of alcoholic beverages by and to persons under 21. Intoxication is not a valid excuse for violating University regulations. For more information about Princeton University's alcohol policies, see: Office of the Dean of Undergraduate Students' website.
Limits Matter provides resources to help you make decisions about alcohol and understand the importance of bystander intervention. If you choose not to drink, Limits Matter has tips on how to politely turn down a drink and ways to respond if someone asks you why you’re not drinking. If you do choose to drink, learn how to drink smart and avoid the negative effects of drinking too much.
Limits Matter also provides information on how to recognize when someone who has had too much to drink needs help, as well as recognize someone’s risky drinking and talk with them about it.
Students wondering how risky their current alcohol use is can take this ten-question, anonymous online screening. Based on responses, students are asked a series of open-ended questions to help them think about how they might lower their risk when it comes to alcohol.
On-campus Alcohol Anonymous (AA) Meetings take place: (Sundays, 9:30 a.m., Murray-Dodge, Basement Cafe)
Limits Matter Booklet (PDF): Answers to Your Questions About Alcohol Use, Policies and Resources at Princeton University
Recovery@ is a resource for students who are either in recovery from drugs and alcohol or who are in trouble from drugs and alcohol. Interested students can send a confidential email to email@example.com to receive information about and connections to resources on-campus and in the vicinity. Emails sent to recovery@ should expect a response within a week. If you have more serious or immediate mental health- or substance-related concerns for yourself or another person, please contact CPS to speak with a Counselor at any time, by calling 609-258-3141.