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A new home for our Admission staff is being built right now!
These apartment-style residences, renovated in 2012, are great for students looking for more independence in their on-campus housing. Each apartment comes with a full kitchen, so a meal plan purchase is optional. Plus you get a living room, dining room and bike storage. A central building houses a lounge, laundry facility and outdoor grilling area. Up to 284 students can live in the 18th Street Commons.
Aikens Hall is a traditional-style residence hall that's home to 150 first-year students. Aikens is coed and features double rooms with a few triples available. Most rooms are 13-by-13 feet and include a bed, desk, chair and dresser. The floor is vinyl tile. There's a lounge, kitchenette and laundry room, and amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
Located next to the Degenstein Campus Center, it was built in 1961 and renovated in 1990. It was named for Charles T. Aikens, university president from 1905 to 1927.
The alumni house is the hub for all alumni-related activities and programs both on campus and around the country, including Homecoming, Break Through, SU SERVE and regional chapter events.
Planning to take painting, drawing, printmaking or sculpture classes? If so, you'll probably spend time working in the Art Studio, located on the northern end of campus near the Natural Sciences Center and North Residence Hall. In addition to the large collaborative studio spaces, senior art majors have access to individual workspaces as well.
Communications majors enjoy access to superb production facilities and equipment, including an audio, video and graphics lab; multi-camera television studio with green screen; and professional-quality audio and video field equipment.
Business students get hands-on learning in the state-of-the-art student investment center, a functioning trading room with Bloomberg Terminals that allow students to monitor and analyze the financial markets in real time and place trades on Bloomberg's electronic trading platform. Students manage a real investment portfolio, with funds allocated by the Student Government Association.
Students and faculty have 24-hour access to the building, which was built in 1999. Classrooms range in size and can accommodate intimate seminars as well as lectures. There's a state-of-the-art presentation classroom with 600 information data ports-one for every seat in the classroom-three multimedia computer labs, private areas for team projects and student lounges as well.
Our thoroughly modern, newly renovated offers wireless computing access to thousands of journal articles, houses more than 330,000 books, DVDs and CDs, and has study space for more than 500 students.
- A completely renovated and redesigned main level with a one-stop service desk
- A new café serving sandwiches, coffee and other beverages
- A new teaching lab that can seat up to 40 people and convert easily to presentation or display space
- New study and collaboration spaces with comfortable and flexible seating
- A theater for film viewing
- A conversion of the library collection from Dewey Decimal classification to Library of Congress, to enhance collection discoverability and the book browsing experience
It houses classrooms as well as the departments of modern languages, philosophy and religious studies. Dedicated in 1951, it was renovated in 1990.
Charlie's is a student-run coffeehouse and entertainment venue, serving up lattes, snacks and free programming. Events are scheduled for almost every night of the week, such as movies, open mike nights, karaoke, live bands, craft nights, slam poetry, comedy shows and Sunday football. Charlie's is a great atmosphere to relax, do some homework and chat with friends.
Cunningham Center for Music and Art
Cunningham Center for Music and Art is home to the university's premier performance space: Stretansky Concert Hall, a magnificent 320-seat venue designed specifically for music performance.
It's also home to 32 music practice rooms, group rehearsal areas, Heilman Hall for large ensemble rehearsals and a computer music lab that features Yamaha digital pianos and Macintosh computers with midi keyboards. Supported software includes Finale, Audacity, Garageband, iMovie, iWeb, Adobe Creative Suite and Microsoft Office.
There also are two percussion rooms. One is for keyboard percussion, featuring two 51/2 octave Marimba One marimbas. The second space is for battery percussion practice and storage. This room contains a set of tympani and numerous snare drums, cymbals, drum sets and ethnic percussion. It also houses marching percussion for Stadium Band. These rooms are available to percussion majors for lessons, practice time and ensemble rehearsals.
Studio art and graphic design students also have access to a fully equipped photography space, state-of-the-art dedicated graphic design computer studio and dedicated art history classroom.
The graphic design computer studio, which has electronic card-swipe entry so that only art students have access, has:
- 22 Apple Macintosh dual processor G5s with wide-format cinema displays
- G5 X-Serve with dedicated storage space for every student
- Three ultra large format color printers, with no charge for prints
- Four scanners and five digital cameras dedicated for student use
The photography studio has 20 Beselar enlargers, processing and drying rooms, studio lighting, and dedicated lecture, critique and production space. The art history classroom has dual projection and an accompanying slide library.
It's home to Evert Dining Room, which offers a variety of all-you-can-eat meal options, as well as Starbucks, Benny's Bistro and the student-run Charlie's Coffeehouse.
Many student organizations and offices are located here, including the Johnson Center for Civic Engagement, the Center for Diversity and Social Justice, Student Government Association, Student Activities Committee, Outdoor Recreation Center and Student Life.
On the lower level, you'll find the bookstore, student mailroom and mailboxes, our student-run WQSU radio station and the office of The Crusader, the student-run newspaper. The offices of the Department of Theatre, costume and scene shops, a lighting design lab and a black box Studio Theater also are located on the lower level.
Upstairs you'll find the Degenstein Center Theater, a 450-seat Broadway-quality theater, and our Lore Degenstein Gallery, which presents nationally recognized exhibitions.
Fisher Hall is a creative and energetic learning space where you'll find the departments of English, psychology, sociology, anthropology, mathematics and computer science, music education and physics.
The Career Development Center, Center for Academic Achievement and Office of Disability Services are all located on the second floor of Fisher Hall, which was renovated in 2011.
The signature pendulum that hangs in the center of the building harkens back to its life as Susquehanna's science building from 1964 to 2011.
The building includes several state-of-the-art learning spaces, including the Letterbox editing and publishing suite, the Paul D. Coleman Physics Center and a music education resource room.
Garrett Sports Complex
The James W. Garrett Sports Complex is a center for student activities and varsity, intramural and recreational sports. The complex includes a 25-yard indoor swimming pool, a gymnasium, a fitness center and weight room, racquetball courts, a student lounge and eatery and a multipurpose field house with an indoor track.
Across campus, other venues for sports and recreation include the stadium for football and track, the Harold Bollinger Baseball Field, tennis and basketball courts, the Vince Magnotta Rugby Field, fields for intramural and recreational sports and the Sassafras Field complex, which serves six varsity sports.
At these facilities, you might find yourself getting in a quick workout on the elliptical after class or cheering on our teams at a Landmark Conference Championship game.
GO (Global Opportunity) House
This three-story, traditional-style residence hall is available for students to live in the year they study abroad or in another part of the U.S. Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair, dresser and wardrobe for each resident.
Tucked away on a shaded hill on the west side of campus, the GO House has a tranquil feel despite being just a stone's throw from the Degenstein Campus Center and the heart of campus.
The GO House has wireless internet and cable, but it is not air-conditioned. It has a living room, study room, laundry room and kitchenette. A gallery of photographs from previous GO trips are displayed in the lounge, which is home to memorabilia that students brought back from past GO trips.
Students share double or triple air-conditioned rooms. The hall features a lounge, seminar room, kitchenette and laundry room. Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair, dresser and wardrobe for each resident.
The Hillel House is a gathering place for the Jewish community at Susquehanna. It is located on the "triangle" where University Avenue meets Pine Street. It features a kosher kitchen, meditation room and library.
Natural Sciences Center
The Natural Science Center is home to our chemistry, biology, earth and environmental sciences, neuroscience, ecology, health care studies and pre-professional programs. The 81,000-square-foot, LEED-certified facility is the largest and newest academic building on campus.
Students have full access to more than $1 million worth of modern science facilities equipment, including a scanning electron microscope, fluorescence microscopes, DNA sequencer and cell-culturing facilities, and behavioral digital tracking systems. The building also features 19 teaching and research labs, 30 prep and support spaces, and a café.
Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair, dresser and wardrobe for each resident. There is a lounge, seminar room, laundry room, kitchenette and bike storage room. Amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi, cable and elevator.
Built in 1971, North hall was renovated in 1998.
Phi Mu Delta Fraternity House
The Phi Mu Delta house is home to about 30 members of this social fraternity. It is a traditional-style residence hall with double and single rooms and community bathrooms.
Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair, dresser and wardrobe for each resident. There is a lounge, kitchenette and laundry room. Amenities include Wi-Fi and cable.
Reed Hall is a traditional-style residence hall that's home to 150 first-year students. Reed is coed and features double rooms with a few triples available. Most rooms are 13-by-13 feet and include a bed, desk, chair and dresser. There's a lounge, kitchenette and laundry room, and amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
Located between Smith Hall and the Degenstein Campus Center, it was built in 1963 and renovated in 2004. It was named for Katherine Reed, a Susquehanna benefactor.
The Sassafras Complex is home to 172 students who can pick from traditional single or double rooms, suites or townhouses with semi-private baths. Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair and dresser for each resident.
There are four townhouses (Ross, O'Conner, Isaacs and Roberts) and two suite-style residence halls (March and Shobert) in the Sassafras Complex.
Each townhouse is divided into two units that can house eight students each. Common areas include a living room, kitchenette, dining area and study loft. Amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
March and Shobert Hall each house up to 54 students and feature lounges, study rooms, laundry rooms, bike storage rooms and kitchenettes. Amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
The three-story residence hall, which was renovated in 1994, features a furnished common area, kitchenette, study room, classroom, laundry room, air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable. Room sizes vary but each includes a bed, desk, dresser, chair and wardrobe.
The Women's Resource Center and the Honors Program offices are also located in the Scholars House.
Seibert Hall is a multifaceted facility where you'll find student housing on the upper floors, classroom spaces, Isaacs Auditorium lecture hall, the education department, the offices of the Registrar, Information Technology and the Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences.
Seibert is home to 82 students, who live in double and single rooms joined together to form bright and airy suites with semi-private baths. Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair, dresser and wardrobe for each resident. The floor is carpeted. Common areas include an atrium lounge, a laundry room and kitchenettes. Amenities include Wi-Fi, air conditioning and cable.
Built in 1902 and renovated in 1985, this Greek revival building is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Its 220-seat Isaacs Auditorium is the oldest one on campus and is used mainly for lectures and chamber music performances.
Selinsgrove Hall was the first building on campus, and is included on the National Register of Historic Places. Numerous administrative offices are located here, such as the President's Office, Business Office, Office of Human Resources, University Relations, Development Office, Provost's Office, Finance Office and the Office of the Vice President for Finance and Administration.
Smith Hall is a traditional-style residence hall that's home to 275 first-year students. Smith is coed and features double rooms with a few triples available. Most rooms are 13-by-13 feet and include a bed, desk, chair and dresser. There are kitchenettes, lounges, laundry rooms, bike storage rooms and study rooms. Amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
Located near the James W. Garrett Sports Complex, it was built in 1961 and renovated in 1999. It was named for G. Morris Smith, university president from 1928 to 1959.
It houses classrooms as well as a number of academic departments and offices, including economics, history and political science.
Originally completed in 1913 for the science program, the building was named for benefactor Charles Steele. It underwent an extensive renovation in 1992.
Student organizations sponsor a variety of events there on Friday and Saturday nights. Most activities are free, and many offer food and drinks (alcohol available only to those 21 and over).
At this venue, you might find yourself shooting pool with friends or dancing to the sounds of a live band or DJ.
Weber Chapel Auditorium
Opened in 1966, this large venue seats 1,500 and plays host to numerous events such as guest lecturers, visiting artist performances and chapel services. The auditorium features one of the largest revolving stages on the East Coast with performance facilities on one side and chancel on the other. The venue's orchestra pit provides space for the instrumental needs of a standard Broadway show.
There's a music technology center with analog and digital recording stations, a computer music composition station and a real-time computer music system used to create interactive music and multimedia for live performance. The piano lab features 12 Yamaha Clavinova keyboards, a teacher's station and a keyboard visualizer. A multipurpose room is available for various student rehearsal activities, including handbell choir, amplified combos and musical theater.
The Office of the Chaplain, Horn Meditation Chapel and Greta Ray Dance Studio are also located here.
West Hall is a traditional-style residence hall that's home to 160 upperclass students. West is coed and features double rooms with a few triples available. Most rooms are 13-by-13 feet and include a bed, desk, chair and dresser. There are kitchenettes, lounges, laundry rooms, study rooms and a bike storage room. Amenities include air conditioning, Wi-Fi and cable.
Located on the western edge of campus next to West Village, it was built in 1965 and renovated in 2006.
West Village is home to 336 students, who live in double and single rooms joined together to form suites with semi-private baths. There are seven buildings (Aspen, Hawthorn, Laurel, Linden, Elm, Tamarack and Willow) that each house 48 students. Five of the residence halls are LEED-certified green buildings. Classrooms are located in the lower level of each building.
Room sizes vary, and rooms include a bed, desk, chair and dresser for each resident. There are lounges, laundry rooms, bike storage rooms and kitchenettes. Amenities include Wi-Fi, air conditioning and cable.
Built in 2007 and 2008, these units are located between the Degenstein Campus Center and West Hall.
Women's Resource Center
Located on the ground floor of the Scholars House, the Women's Resource Center offers the following services to faculty, staff and students: a space to relax or study, referrals to campus and community services, and a library of information about issues related to women and gender.
The institute serves as the nucleus of a vibrant community of published writers and gives students a space to connect and unwind. The building, which was renovated in 2010, houses faculty offices, classrooms designed for writing workshops, conference spaces and a library.
A variety of student housing options are located along University Avenue. The Liberty Alley townhouses are located at the easternmost end of campus. Spanning the next four blocks are 14 university-owned residential homes that house more than 140 students. These buildings are home to members of the Greek Life community, as well as living/learning groups.