Frequently Asked Questions

Students will receive an invite at the beginning of their first semester from Safe Colleges via email when their course becomes available.

If students do not receive an email, they can follow the following steps:

  1. Login with your USF credentials at
  2. You will be directed to the Vector Solutions platform.
  3. Look for your required course assignment. If there is no course assigned, email, and provide your student ID number. 
  4. Then the required course(s) will be assigned to you. 

Federal mandates, including Title IX, Drug-Free Schools and the Campus Sexual Violence Elimination (SaVE) Act, require that we offer education addressing alcohol, drugs, and sexual violence to all students attending a university. High risk drinking and its consequences are problems for college students across the United States, and USF students are not exempt from these concerns. As we strive together to create a socially responsible learning community, USF requires that all students take Not Anymore before arriving on campus.

The training is required for all undergraduate, graduate, and non-traditional first years and transfer students at all USF campuses. This does not include non-degree seeking students and online students.

  • Not Anymore for Undergraduates will take about 1 hour and 30 minutes to complete
  • Not Anymore for Graduates and Not Anymore for Non-Traditional Students at Additional Campuses will take about 1 hour to complete

Students who fail to complete the course by their deadlines will be charged a $100 late fine. Students can complete the course and have the fine removed.

If they do not complete the course after they are fined and do not pay the late fine, this will result in a past due balance hold placed by Student Accounts.

Fall and Spring Deadlines:

  • Fall semester: August 15 at 5 p.m.

  • Spring semester: January 15 at 5 p.m.

Yes. All submissions are kept anonymous as a way to encourage open and honest answers.

Data is used to measure learning outcomes, student satisfaction, and prevalence of social norms. Because similar questions are asked from course to course, we are able to see any major shifts in student attitudes and behaviors. To measure knowledge retention, the course is able to track the number of questions answered correctly on the first try to see which areas of the program need to be addressed again or perhaps in a different way.