PROGRAMS OF INTEREST
WOMEN, GENDER, SEXUALITY STUDIES
208 Bartlett Hall
An interdisciplinary field based
on the assumption that women's contributions to human culture have been ignored
or distorted. Goals are fourfold: to compensate for the distortion or neglect
of women's contributions to society by determining the place women have actually
occupied in various cultures and historical eras; to provide conceptual frameworks
to illuminate the causes and effects of women's subordination; to develop alternatives
to traditional attitudes, theories, and institutional structures, and to contribute
to the elimination of sexism and to the creation of a more equitable society.
Offers individually designed undergraduate major, minor, graduate certificate,
internship assistance & academic advising.
WITHOUT WALLS (UWW)
100 Venture Way, Suite 200, Hadley, MA 01035
413-545-1378 or firstname.lastname@example.org
UMass University Without Walls students design their own undergraduate degree – whether its in business, arts administration, health, human services, early care and education, sustainable entrepreneurship, journalism studies, criminal justice – or their own idea! Students may earn up to 30 UMass credits by writing about learning they've gained from life, work and training experiences. Past college credits count because UMass UWW accepts up to 75 credits through its generous transfer credit policy, taking your credits no matter how long ago you took them. Courses are offered in live, online or blended (some live and some online) formats at UMass Amherst UWW – making it flexible to go to class anytime. UWW students work with the same faculty advisor until they graduate with a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science from UMass Amherst.
BACHELORS DEGREE WITH INDIVIDUAL CONCENTRATION (BDIC)
The BDIC program allows students
to design their own interdisciplinary major under faculty guidance. Graduates
are awarded either a B.A. or a B.S. with Individual Concentration in their chosen
field. Work for this degree usually begins in the junior year, takes the place
of a traditional major, and provides the student with an opportunity to pursue
an area of study not otherwise available at the University. A few examples of
programs designed by recent students: Third World Development, Film and Social
Change, The Impact of Society and Culture on Personality.
SOCIAL THOUGHT AND POLITICAL ECONOMY (STPEC)
E27A Machmer Hall
STPEC is an interdisciplinary undergraduate major in the College of Social and
Behavioral Sciences. Courses meeting STPEC requirements are drawn from a
variety of departments in the humanities and social sciences, including
Afro-American Studies, Anthropology, Economics, History, Judaic Studies, Legal
Studies, Philosophy, Political Science, Sociology, and Women, Gender and
Sexuality Studies. To accommodate students' broad interests and diverse
backgrounds, course requirements are flexible, so that students have room to
develop their own individualized course of study while they acquire a general
foundation in areas of central concern to the program. STPEC encourages students
to engage in a critical examination of society and to develop their own
capacities for critical reading, writing and thinking. Frequently, students
double major in STPEC and Women, Gender and Sexuality Studies.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Skinner Hall, 651 North Pleasant Street
The School of Nursing offers programs at both the undergraduate and graduate
levels which are designed to meet the needs of a diverse student body from high
school graduates just entering nursing to Registered Nurses seeking to further
their professional preparation and individuals seeking to change from another
career. All undergraduate and master's programs are fully accredited by the
National League for Nursing (NLN) and undergraduate programs are approved by
the State Board of Nursing.
The New Students Program offers
campus tours twice a day at 11:00 a.m. and 1:15 p.m. leaving from the Campus
Center Information Desk. Reservations are not required. Information sessions
are offered at 12:15 p.m., Monday-Saturday. Robsham
Center for Visitors provides campus maps, admissions brochures, and general
information. The New Students Program also provides placement testing and AP
ADVISING WEB SITE
Undergraduate Advising and Academic Support Center (UAASC)
609 Goodell -- 545-6493
Pre-major advising services
for students who have not yet declared a major. General academic advising
for Arts & Sciences majors and pre- majors. Assistance with course and major
selection. Advice for students experiencing academic difficulty, students experiencing
personal circumstances that affect their academic performance, advising and
resource and referral.
Domestic Exchange & Five College
614 Goodell -- 413-545-5351
Provides advising to students
interested in taking courses at other schools in the Five-College area and in
the United States.
Bilingual Collegiate Program
101 Wilder Hall -- 545-1968
Provides many essential
services such as academic, financial, personal, and career counseling on a confidential
basis to bilingual individuals interested in pursuing an undergraduate degree,
as well as tutorials. The purpose is to help students gain acceptance to the
University, ensure their retention, and help them complete their college education.
Education of Black and Minority Students (CCEBMS)
218 New Africa House -- 545-0031
This programs primary mission
is to facilitate the admission, graduation, & development of African American,
Asian American, Native American, Cape Verdean, Latino, and other minority students.
Serves as an advocate for its students to ensure that the University and its
components respond appropriately to their needs. Services include: academic
and personal counseling, tutorials, and peer counseling.
and Assessment Services
123 Berkshire House -- 545-0333
career development counselors, psychotherapists, special educators, English
as a Second Language faculty and supervised advanced graduate students provide
to all students at the University a broad spectrum of clinical and skills- related
services, including: English as a Second Language, Learning Disability Support
Services and Psychological Counseling Services, LD testing and a Psych Disability
Asia Learning Resources Center (UALRC)
Knowlton Building -- 545-1844
Serves Asian and Asian-American
undergraduates, providing a variety of services designed to ease their transition
to University and to help them achieve their degree objectives. Among the services
offered are academic advising, personal and financial aid counseling, tutoring
and tutorial referrals. In some instances acts as an intermediary between students
and the faculty and administration.
Women of Color
202 Wilder Hall, Everywomen's Center -- 545-1671
Celebrating and supporting the accomplishments and
of African American, Latina, Asian American, Native American, Middle Eastern American, Multiracial, and
Multicultural women in the Five College region of Western Massachusetts.
THE ALANA NURSING
The ALANA Nursing Association is a registered student organization, founded in 1999, that supports
minority nursing students. The goal is to help each student successfully complete the nursing program.
All African American, Latino, Asian, and Native American pre-nursing and nursing majors are encouraged to
actively participate in ALANA. More info here.
Main Office, 308 Boyden - 545-2691
The department is responsible for the conduct and administration of all varsity
intercollegiate sports, Intramural Programs, and Summer Sports Camps. There
are 15 varsity sports for women, and two sports for the two-year Stockbridge
School of Agriculture . Scholarships are available. Contact the head coaches
The following sports have women's
Track & Field
The Intramural Program includes competitive
sports for women and men: flag football, volleyball, softball, soccer, tennis, ice hockey, wallyball, field hockey,
The Campus Center and Student Union
offer many resources: U.S. Post Office, Earthfoods
and People's Market (whole food), munchy store, Blue Wall and the Hatch retail dining, Union Billiard, the Center for Student Development, a bar, Craft Center, University Store
and Store outlet, Bike Co-op, ATM machines, Massachusetts Daily Collegian (student newspaper),
radio station (WMUA), barber, hotel, conference services, travel agent, Five-College
Credit Union, meeting rooms, many RSO offices, and much more!
Central functions available the
Career Center include campus recruiting, employment options, alumni career services,
credentials, community service, and the career library.
|416 Student Union
Through the Student Activities Program, students can join organizations, run
for the undergrad or graduate senate, attend student-sponsored events or participate
in a cultural center or agency of the student government. Listed below are a
handful of examples.
Radical Student Union
Society of Women Engineers
Student Nurses Association
Women in Sports Management
Women's Ice Hockey
Women's Rugby Team
Women's Volleyball Club
For a more complete listing, contact
the campus activities office by phone or check out the Web site.
Chancellor's Counsel on Community, Diversity &
Please contact the Chancellor's Office
for information on the individual Committees or about forming one.
As a public institution, the University
of Massachusetts affirms the right to the free exercise of religion by all its
members. The University may not abridge the rights of individuals to believe
and worship as they please, nor may it sanction particular forms of religious
expression to the exclusion of others. The University has, however, an obligation
to insure that religious groups using the facilities of the University are willing
to abide by those standards and values which apply to all groups.
|African M.E. Zion
Alliance Christian Fellowship
Ark Episcopal Chaplaincy
Athletes in Action
The Bahai Faith
Campus Crusade for Christ
First Baptist Church
Hindu Student Organization
Immanuel Lutheran Church
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship
Muslim Student Association
Navigators Christian Fellowship
Pagan Students Organization
United Christian Foundation
Unitarian Universalist Society
|Rev. John Ike
Rev. Christopher Carlisle
Mr. Peter Baglow
Rabbi Chaim Adelman
Mr. Glen Franklin
Rabbi Saul Perlmutter
Mr. Charlie Toneje
Rev. Rudy Beyer
Jim and Jennifer Martin
Mr. Irfan Khan
Rev. Francis Lavelle
Ms. Melissa Grant
Rev. Kent Higgins
The Child Care system at the University is a nonprofit organization serving the University community. The Child Care Office
operates two day-care centers for children aged fifteen months to five years. There are waiting lists for these two
programs, so please apply well before the time you would like your child to begin attending.
The Child Care Office maintains up-to-date information on all regional child-care centers and can provide you with an
extensive baby-sitting referral list, alternatives to day-care centers and referrals for other related matters. For more
information on the University Child Care system or referrals, call the Child Care Office at 545-1566.
CONTINUING EDUCATION DIVISION
|100 Venture Way, Hadley, MA
Provides access to the academic resources of the University to part-time non-matriculated
students, to local, national, and international businesses, and to the general
community. Undergraduate courses, specialized degree programs, noncredit workshops,
and professional development certificates and programs are specifically designed
for, and delivered to, people whose other responsibilities — family, work, or
other life circumstances — make full-time study difficult. Whether courses are
taken for persona l or professional enrichment, they serve the real identified
educational needs of the community.
CULTURAL CENTERS & ORGANIZATIONS
The campus cultural centers offer
a mix of social, cultural and academic activities.
DEAN OF STUDENTS
|227 Whitmore Administration
Helps students resolve University-related
problems. Students who need help in negotiating the bureaucracy of a large campus
can seek advice here. The staff is available to answer questions, advocate on
behalf of students, or to point students and their families in the right direction
to get problems solved. Specific services include: single point contact within
the University for students and their families in time of crisis; counseling
and referral for students contemplating withdrawal from or re-enrollment at
the University; short term emergency loans, implementing and monitoring the
University Judicial System; advising honor societies, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden
Key and Mortar Board.
|231 Whitmore Administration
Serves to ensure that reasonable accommodations are made for people with documented
disabilities. The University is committed to providing an environment that is
accessible and equitable to all. Preferential scheduling, transportation, orientation
programs, housing assistance, a reader's directory, classroom interpreters,
and pre- and post-admission counseling are a few of the services available. As of 2004,Learning Disability Support Services falls under Disability Services as well.
FACULTY AND STAFF ASSISTANCE PROGRAM
Free, confidential assessment and referral resource for all faculty and staff
who have concerns that affect their life and work, including issues relating
to: family, couples, stress, alcohol, drug abuse, crisis, financial, grief,
etc. Located at University Health Services.
|243 Whitmore Administration
As part of the Financial Aid Office, offers many listings of on and off-campus
employment opportunies, as well as work-study and non-work-study jobs. Job listings are updated regularly on
their Web site.
OPPORTUNITY AND DIVERSITY OFFICE
|243 Lederle GRC Lowrise
UMass is committed in policy, principle, and practice to achieving a campus
community free of discriminatory behavior and one which provides equal opportunity
for all persons regardless of race, color, creed, religion, sex, age, marital
status, national rigin, disability, veteran status, or sexual orientation. The
EOD Office is committed to advancing diversity and pluralism among the University
community and combating the many forms of discrimination that exist. This office
administers the internal grievance policy and conducts investigations that allege
discrimination in violation of state and federal laws. Questions about the University's
sexual harassment, grievance, ADA, affirmative action and nondiscrimination
policies, or search and recruitment issues, can be answered in this office.
|255 Whitmore Administration
Financial aid and student employment information, including financial aid application
assistance, tips, and troubleshooting. Consult their Web site and you may be
able to avoid waiting in line.
Five Colleges, Incorporated is a nonprofit educational consortium established in 1965 to promote the
broad educational and cultural objectives of its member institutions, which include four private, liberal
arts colleges and the Amherst campus of the state university. The consortium is an outgrowth of a highly
successful collaboration in the 1950s among Amherst College, Mount Holyoke College, Smith College, and
vthe University of Massachusetts Amherst, which resulted in the founding of a fifth institution,
College, in 1970.
|97 Spring Street
GAY, LESBIAN, BISEXUAL, TRANSGENDER SERVICES
The Stonewall Center provides support, advocacy, and programming for lesbian,
gay, bisexual, transgender, and allied (LGBTA) students, staff, and faculty at
UMass Amherst and for the larger Pioneer Valley. We also seek to educate the
campus and local community about sexual and gender prejudice in order to create
a more inclusive and welcoming climate for LGBTA people. We offer a Speakers
Bureau that gives presentations on LGBTA experiences; a weekly listserv of LGBTA
events occurring on campus and in the larger community; a lending library of
books, videos, and dvds; and many free resources online and at the center.
Governance group for faculty and professional librarians. It has approximately
16 councils and 8 committees at work on a variety of issues, including the
Status of Women Council.
Serves as the representative body of graduate students, and pursues policies
and objectives that serve to advance the social, cultural, material, and academic
needs of the graduate student community.
The voice of undergraduates in the decisions that affect the way students live
at UMass. Administers student activities trust fund.
503 Goodell Building
Degree Requirements Office
Minority Student Recruitment
Records and Registration
Student Grants Service
With a full-time graduate faculty
of 1,100, the University offers approximately 50 programs leading to a doctorate
and close to 70 leading toward a master's degree. A Five College cooperative
Ph.D. is available in some departments.
UNIVERSITY HEALTH SERVICES
150 Infirmary Way
Although not an emergency service, provides medical and surgical services, eye
care, dental & mental health services and health education. Requires students
to carry adequate hospitalization insurance. Enrollment in supplemental Health
Plan meets this requirement. Students demonstrating other hospitalization coverage
may be exempt.
- 24-hour medical advice/same day appointment: 577-5229
- General appointments: 577-5101
- Information and switchboard: 577-5000
|AIDS/HIV Anonymous Testing and
Nutrition/Eating Disorders Program
Queer Peer Education
Peer Health Connections Phone Line
| Alcohol & Other Drug Resources
Childbirth Education Program
Pregnancy Testing & Counseling
Public Health Nurse Consultation
Triage Advice Nurse
577-5181 or 582-2736
577-5101 or 577-5181
577-5101 or 577-5181
WOMEN'S HEALTH SERVICES
Contraceptive care and routine gynecological
exams are available through a primary care provider. Contraceptive Choices education
sessions are open to anyone interested on a drop-in basis and are held 4 times
a week in UHS Room 302. Both men and women are encouraged to attend.
Commonwealth Honors College
|504 Goodell Building
Characterized by small classes and close interaction with faculty, Commonwealth Honors College enriches the education of academically talented UMass Amherst students pursuing any of the campus’s undergraduate degrees. The College offers a rigorous interdisciplinary curriculum that provides extensive opportunities for analysis, research, and community engagement.
Family Housing, Wysocki House
Greek Affairs, 308 Student Union
Telecommunications Systems Office
Provides information on residence areas
vvand halls, special interest residential programs and family housing. Their useful
Web site includes details on all this plus sororities, a calendar, and frequently
asked questions. Off-campus
housing provides local housing options, Amherst rents, finding roommates,
and your rights and responsibilities as a renter.
HUMAN RESOURCES (Personnel)
Information on availability
of jobs at UMass, assistance with searches, clerical testing, etc.
||3rd Floor Whitmore
The place to go for questions
on direct deposit, tax forms and/or withholding, insurance and more.
HUMAN RESOURCES PROGRAMS
|Training and Development
||506 Goodell Building
Providing resources, education,
training and development opportunities for faculty, staff and administrative
professionals. Workshops, seminars, and short courses in the areas of Diversity
in the Workplace, Environmental Health & Safety, Financial Planning, Managing
and Supervising, Personal Effectiveness and Wellness, etc. A calendar is published
||506 Goodell Building
An award-winning employer/union
partnership. The program offers opportunities for employees to explore and act
upon issues that affect their working lives. In the process, employees enhance
and develop writing, math, critical thinking, leadership, and communications
||506 Goodell Building
Coordinates with department
heads, managers, and supervisors, and their work groups to develop a process
to access the specific needs of their work unit, and design customized trainings.
In-house customized training sessions are available and can be modified to meet
specific needs: Conflict Resolution in the Workplace; Diversity in Your Workplace;
Getting Out Ahead of the Curve - Planning for Change; "Skin Deep" (racism video);
Team Development; Violence Prevention; Consulting Services.
|1020 (10th Floor) Du Bois Library
Serves all members of the University
of Massachusetts community. The Tutoring Center, classes, seminars, workshops
and handouts are intended for any student who is enrolled in classes at the
University. The computer facility is open for use by all students, faculty and
Hours of Operation
The W.E.B. Du Bois Library houses materials in the humanities and social sciences,
as well as the Music Library and Government Documents. The Physical Sciences
and Engineering Library is on Floor 2 of the Lederle Graduate Research Center.
The Biological Sciences Library is in 214 Morrill Science Center. Reference
Librarians specialize in various fields, from Women's Studies to law, business,
education, and more. They are available to help you with your research and to
give tours. Consult the Web site for remote access to many resources.
Center for Counseling and Psychological Health (formerly MENTAL
127 Hills North
|To request services
24-hour emergency service (between 8 & 5)
24-hour emergency service (after 5 & weekends)
UMass provides mental health services to individuals, couples, children and
families enrolled in the various Health Services plans. The staff is multicultural
and sensitive to helping people with a variety of needs, backgrounds and lifestyles.
Staff members represent various interests and skills, and whenever possible
will be matched to a client's interests and needs. Services include 24-hour
and year-round Emergency service, Behavioral Medicine Clinic, Eating Disorders
Clinic, Group Programs, medications prescribed by staff psychiatrists, and Consultation
and Education Service available for a variety of interventions to groups and
organizations in the Unive rsity community.
CERTIFICATE PROGRAM IN NATIVE AMERICAN STUDIES
The Certificate Program in Native American Indian Studies (CPNAIS) offers students a structured
understanding of historical and contemporary issues affecting the Western Hemisphere's First Nations.
Students will learn how these issues are embedded in the long histories of Native peoples and their most
recent interactions with Europeans and Africans. The program will encourage on-campus roles for visitors
from Native communities, supervise student outreach to Native communities and Native related
institutions, and enhance the knowledge of students going on to post-baccalaureate education and
|823 Campus Center
The University Ombuds Office exists to help all members of the University community
with problems that they are not sure how to deal with. Initial discussions are
confidential, and no actions are taken without the permission of those who are
seeking help. Many problems can be handled by referral to the right campus agencies.
Other situations do not engage established campus procedures, and it is in this
context that the Ombuds Office can be of the greatest assistance - pursuing
quiet avenues of diplomacy, negotiation, and mediation in an effort to find
conciliatory solutions to situations that seem to involve prima facie unfairness
or injustice. Members of the University who feel that they are not being treated
right can safely initiate discussion in the Ombuds Office on any topic.
INFORMATION AND PROGRAMS
of Massachusetts Police Department (545-2121) and the Department of Public Safety are
located in Dickinson Hall. They include a direct response patrol force, detective
unit, bike patrol unit, and a mounted patrol unit, and are supported by public
safety officers who monitor building security, and a student security force,
which monitors dormitory security.
Sexual Assault Reporting:
The Department will accept calls 24-hours a day, 7 days a week for individuals
wishing to report that they have been sexually assaulted in the University jurisdiction.
The reports can be incidents that are past or having just occurred. The reporting
is not limited to rape, but any level of sexual assault whether it be through
domestic violence, indecent assaults or attempts. The department also accepts
third-party reporting, which constitutes someone calling on the victim/survivor's
behalf and providing the department with specific information about the assault,
but it will not involve the police making a return call to the victim/survivor.
Third party reporting permits an outlet to increase police patrolling areas,
as well as to have it on file in case the victim does wish to step forward and
report it. Contrary to popular opinion, the victim does NOT have to go to court
if it is reported to the police. The victim/survivor has 10 years to prosecute;
however the soon er the police have all the information, the easier future prosecution
will likely be. Rape line: 545-2677
Sensitive Crime Unit: Deals
with conflicts that infringe upon a person's right to be free of violence, sexual
assault, rape, and battering. Investigates any crime related to gender, race,
ethnic background, and religion. 545-0893
Residence Hall Programs:
Some of the programs offered by Public Safety for students living in the residence
halls are: Drug Awareness, Rape Awareness and General Dorm Talks.
These informal discussions enable students to talk about specific issues so
they are better prepared to protect themselves and their property. Please contact
your RA for more information or call the Deputy Chief of Police: 545-0893
Offered as a program of realistic, women's self-defense tactics and techniques.
It is provided FREE of charge to a limited number of female students
on a first- come basis for each class. Two 14-hour courses are offered each
semester by certified instructors. It is an intensive course that combines awareness,
prevention, risk reduction, avoidance, and then progresses into the basics of
hands-on techniques and a final night of simulation/role playing. RAD instructors
provide effective options by teaching women to take an active role in their
own self-defense and psychological well-being. Participants receive a lifetime
membership policy. For more information: 545-2134
|213 Whitmore Administration Building
The place to go for transcripts,
registration problems, graduation certification, major and minor certification,
degree audits and final exam questions for undergraduates.
The University of Massachusetts
at Amherst is committed to providing students, faculty, and staff with an environment
where they may pursue their studies or careers without being sexually harassed.
For the purposes of this policy it is defined as follows:
Unwelcomed sexual advances, requests
for sexual favors, and other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature constitute
sexual harassment when:
submission to such conduct
is made either explicitly or implicitly a term or condition of an individual's
employment or academic work; or
While it is not possible to list all
circumstances that may constitute sexual harassment, the following are examples
of conduct which, if unwelcome, may constitute sexual harassment depending upon
the totality of the circumstances, including the severity of the conduct and its
submission to or rejection of
such conduct by an individual is used as the basis for employment or academic
decisions affecting such individual; or
such conduct has the purpose or
effect of unreasonably interfering with an individual's work performance or
creating an intimidating, hostile or offensive working or academic environment.
unwelcome sexual advances,
whether they involve physical touching or not; sexual epithets, jokes, written
or oral references to sexual conduct, gossip regarding one's sex life; comment
on an individual's body, sexual activity, deficiencies, or prowess; displaying
sexually suggestive objects, pictures, cartoons; unwelcome leering, whistling,
brushing against the body, sexual gestures, suggestive or insulting comments;
inquiries into one's sexual experiences and discussion of one's sexual activities.
The grievance procedure is intended
to provide a fair, prompt and reliable determination about whether the University's
sexual harassment policy has been violated. It is available to anyone, who,
at the time of the alleged harassment, was either employed by or enrolled at
the University of Massachusetts Amherst. No University employee or student is
exempt from the jurisdiction of this policy.
For full policy, click here (pdf), or
contact the EOD Office for more information.
STUDENT LEGAL SERVICES OFFICE
|922 Campus Center
A student-funded law office, which provides legal assistance to fee-paying (the
Student Activities Fee or Graduate Senate Tax) UMass students and student groups.
Students who have not paid these fees may receive advice by paying a small fee for
a consultation. Services include legal advice, representation, document
preparation, counseling, mediation, referral, and community legal education.
Assistance is provided in such areas as consumer law, civil rights, housing,
family law, criminal law and traffic citations, personal injuries, employment, immigration,
University matters, student governance organizations, and student groups.
Everywoman's Center, 545-0883
Support groups are free and provide
a safe & confidential space. Fall groups begin the end of September and early
October. Spring groups begin in mid-February and early March. The following
are examples of groups offered. Please contact the Everywoma n's Center at 545-0883
for details or for organizing a group.
Do You Walk Alone? Women Living With Bipolar
Mindfulness and Mood: Empowerment Skills for Women
Support Group for Adult Female Survivors of Child Sexual Abuse
WISE (Women in Science and Engineering)
An interactive forum for all university
women associated with the sciences and engineering, created for the purpose
of sharing common concerns. Programs include mentoring, informal social gatherings,
e- mail network and the creation of a resources databas e. For more information,
contact Angelika Niemz, Department of Chemistry, (545-2291). For more information
on their larger affiliate AWIS (Association of Women in Science), contact Prof.
Mary Harrington, Dept. of Psychology, Smith College (585-3925), check their Web site or sign up for their listserv.
Multicultural Greek Council
Delta Xi Phi
Kappa Phi Lambda
Omega Psi Delta
Sigma Lambda Gamma
Sigma Lambda Upsilon
Sigma Psi Zeta
National Pan-Hellenic Council
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.
Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc.
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc.
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Iota Gamma Upsilon
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sigma Delta Tau
Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity
Phi Sigma Pi Honors Fraternity
SCHEDULE - FIVE COLLEGES
Bus Information (5 College)
Bus Information (Northampton)
AFSCME, 116 Hampshire House
Trades, goods, service, custodial, etc. Web site requires Abode Acrobat.
| MSP, 121 Hampshire
Massachusetts Society of Professors
|USA/MTA, 110 Hampshire
Clerical and technical staff