Click one of the following three residence halls:
Living in our Residence Hall
Offers a safe and clean living environment
Helps provide a strong community living experience
Provides co-curricular experiences to augment student learning
Challenges students in the areas of personal wellness, integrity, and global citizenship
Educates students on intercultural communication and understanding
Quiet hours - 10 p.m.-10 a.m. Sunday-Thursday; 12 a.m.-10 a.m. Friday-Saturday
Guest policy - no more than three consecutive overnights per quarter, per guest
No letting strangers into the building (they must have a fob/key or be accompanied by a resident)
No underage drinking of alcohol
No smoking in apartments
Students should keep their apartments clean (cleaning daily and weekly on their own)
The college may remove a student, with only 24 hours notice, if they do not follow these policies.
See the Residence Hall Handbook for all policies as presented at orientation.
Read The Naked Roommate book and check out www.nakedroommate.com for insight and tips about your new journey.
We are a member of:
* ACUHO-I Association of Colleges and Universities Housing Officers-International
* AWISA Association of Washington International Student Affairs
Did you know? Students who live in campus residence halls:
- are more likely to remain in college, more likely to graduate on time, and more likely to continue on in graduate and professional schools;
- are more involved in campus activities - they learn to work with others, manage budgets, and follow through with projects;
- find their college experience to be more comfortable, more academic, more supportive, and more enjoyable; and
- build strong friendships and experience more cultural diversity.
For more information, read the research by Alexander Austin (1973b). The impact of living on students. Educational Record, 54, 204-210 and Four critical years: Effects of college on beliefs, attitudes, and knowledge. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass. (1977.) and the book "The Resident Assistant, Applications and Strategies for Working with College Students in Residence Halls" (2003) by Gregory Blimling.
Meningococcal Vaccine Use in College
Students The Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP) and Washington State Department of Health (DOH) Vaccine Advisory Committee recommend that all students entering college and living in congregate settings (including dorms, fraternities and sororities), should receive the meningococcal vaccine. The Grant County Health District follows the general recommendations of the ACIP under advisement from the Washington State Vaccine Advisory Committee. College students, particularly those that live in dorms, have a modestly increased risk of getting the disease. About 100 cases occur on college campuses in the U.S. each year, with five to fifteen deaths. A meningococcal vaccine protects against four of the five most common types of the disease, which can result in serious or life-threatening illness. Vaccine protection lasts three to five years and can prevent 50-70% of cases on college campuses. Those students who will be attending college and residing in congregate settings should talk with a health care professional about obtaining the meningococcal vaccine prior to college entry. The Health District also keeps a limited number of doses of meningococcal vaccine on hand; its use is prioritized for use in those at highest risk. Currently, the Health District vaccine in available to students in the above category.
Also, it is recommended that all students have had the Measles, Mumps, and Rubella (MMR) series, a Tetanus booster in the last 10 years, and the Hepatitis B series.