As the COVID-19 pandemic carries on, the debate over whether students and staff should return to school in person in Fall 2021 persists. However, nobody should not return to colleges and universities until they are vaccinated.
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Despite uncertainty about the return of athletic programs in the spring, University of La Verne’s student athletes remain hopeful and eager to possibly play in the upcoming season.
University of La Verne classes will remain online through the spring semester 2021, according to Tuesday email from President Devorah Lieberman to the campus community.
Being an international student and being stuck in a foreign country in the midst of a once-in-a century pandemic was the last thing I had in mind when imagining how my freshman year of college would pan out.
The price of attending the University of La Verne will not increase in the 2021-22 academic year, President Devorah Lieberman announced this week in an email to the community.
January and winter term classes will be all online, and spring 2020 graduation, which had been postponed with the hope that graduates could return for a live event, will also be online in January 2021 as will the event for January 2021 graduates, President Devorah Lieberman announced this week by email.
In-person activities for University of La Verne athletics are currently on hold due to the pandemic, but student-athletes are staying prepared for the possible return of their sports in the spring.
COVID-19 has brought all sorts of challenges to college students across the nation, from financial burdens to lack of socialization. The abrupt transition to virtual learning has also caused an overwhelming sense of fatigue for students.
Recruitment is the most important time of the year for sororities on any campus at any school. This is the period where we potentially welcome new members into our organizations. Usually, we compete with other sororities on campus, but this year our biggest competition was the pandemic.
With a budget deficit of approximately $15 million due to the pandemic, and only 25% of housing and dining enrollment enrollment, the University has made financial cuts from numerous areas, while attempting to limit layoffs and furloughs of faculty and staff during these unprecedented times.