As an educator, counselor, and dedicated wellness professional within institutions of higher education, it’s important that I understand the generational zeitgeist of my young adult students. These young persons are part of Generation Z (also known as Gen Z and iGen), which has some unique differences when compared with Millennials and Baby Boomers. Perhaps most notable is the reality that Gen Z is much more likely to have been using personal technologies since birth. This has greatly influenced their relationship to social media, health care, dating, and even shopping as they age (Azarian, 2019). I personally have seen an increased use of “technology” to access a variety of drugs and supplements ranging from pre-workout vitamins to prescription medications and beyond. Consequently, institutions of higher education should consider this avenue of access proactively and in response to individual community needs.