Registering for classes, stressing out about exams, eating in Davenport and attending campus activities are some of the things that the senior class of 2007 will never do again, at least at the University of La Verne.
Writers Archives: MIchelle Ajemian
Alpha Omicron Pi, the latest sorority addition to Greek life at the University of La Verne, was once only an idea, then a colony and now after much hard work and dedication from its members is now a full fledged chapter.
Greek students in matching black t-shirts got together, some cheering while others slept, seeing that it was one of the last events for Greek Week 2007.
Students at the University of La Verne lined up in advance to see Alpha Omicron Pi, Iota Delta, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Sigma Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Sigma Kappa participate in a reality television driven combination that took the contestants to the extreme mentally and physically.
The sun shining brightly, sand curled in between your toes, the cool blue ocean crashing up against the shore and a waiter bringing you a piña colada with a cherry and pink umbrella in it (non-alcoholic of course).
You never know the true story of someone’s life until you walk a mile in her shoes.
The intensity in the air could be cut with a knife. Young children ready to pounce at the mere glitch of a sound. Parents giving pep talks to make sure their children’s effort would not go unrewarded. Volunteers in blue shirts surrounding the area to make sure everything was contained.
The transformation of the normally blasé Brandt lounge to an area of artistic expression occurred to help celebrate the anticipated St. Patrick’s Day holiday.
There are 168 hours in a week of which 56 hours should be devoted to sleeping, seven hours spent getting dressed, 21 hours used preparing and eating breakfast, lunch and dinner, 16 hours spent in class, hopefully 34 hours dedicated to studying, 20 hours scheduled if you have a part time job and 10 hours […]
Cars lining up in the parking lot, parents lugging boxes up flights of stairs and resident assistants passing out keys to the incoming new breed of dormers; this madness describes move in day at college campuses across the country. Moving into dorms isn’t a revolutionary process, but roommate situations are making waves across the country.