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About Lyndon State College
The College overlooks the Passumpsic Valley and Burke Mountain. There are eight academic buildings, nine residence halls, a dining hall, two gymnasiums, the Samuel Read Hall Library, and the Alexander Twilight Theatre. Outside you’ll find two playing fields, a baseball and softball facility, basketball and volleyball courts, tennis courts, a 6,000-square-foot skatepark, 18-holes of disc golf, a terrain park, high and low ropes course, and cross-country running trails. Lyndon is rightly known as “Vermont’s adventure recreation campus.”
The hill-top campus sits astride three ponds. Dragon Pond is spring-fed and stocked with rainbow and brown trout and used extensively for course-related scientific work. Library Pond is for anyone with the inclination to skate, float, splash, or fish (catch-and-release). In the winter months, Fountain Pond produces Lyndon’s iconic fountain mountain—a column of ice students use to practice ice climbing. It is also the focus of the College’s new Veterans Park.
Lyndon’s 195-acre campus is in the heart of the Northeast Kingdom —thereal Vermont.
Located in the Stonehenge complex, Whitelaw and Crevecoeur are joined by a connecting entryway and serve as first-year residence halls. Both of these buildings are suite-style residence halls with seven double rooms per suite with a kitchenette area (sink, refrigerator, and cabinets) and a bathroom. Whitelaw has seven suites and Crevecoeur has five. Whitelaw and Crevecoeur share a student lounge with a laundry room, game tables, television, and vending machines located on the first floor of Whitelaw. Whitelaw also has an area designated as a Substance Abuse Free Environment (SAFE) where students who choose to live that lifestyle may request to reside.
Located near the Harvey Academic Center overlooking the College’s pond and Vail center, Wheelock hall houses both first-year and upper-class students and is a suite-style residence hall. There are four double rooms per suite, and each suite has a common living area and a bathroom. There are also two separate double rooms with private baths for students with medical or other special needs. Wheelock also has a student lounge, kitchen, game tables, vending machines, television, and a laundry room.
Located in the Stonehenge complex, Arnold and Bayley Halls house both upper-class and first-year students. Each building has suites that have seven student rooms (two singles, four doubles, and one triple) with 13 students per suite. Each suite is equipped with a kitchenette area (sink, refrigerator, and cabinets) and a bathroom. Arnold has six suites and Bayley has five. Located on the first floor of Arnold Hall are the student lounge, laundry room, game tables, television, and vending machines. In Arnold Hall there a floor is dedicated to transfer students. The second floor of Bayley Hall is a 24-hour quiet floor, for those students who desire a lower-volume living experience.
Located in Stonehenge complex, Poland and Rogers Hall are connected residence halls offering upper-class residency. Each building has suites that have seven student rooms (two singles, four doubles, and one triple) with 13 students per suite. Each suite is equipped with a kitchenette area (sink, refrigerator, and cabinets) and a bathroom. Poland has six suites and Rogers has five. Located on the first floor of Rogers Hall are a student lounge, laundry room, game tables, television, and vending machines.
Rita Bole Complex
The newest residence hall complex on campus is named after Rita L. Bole, the first president of Lyndon State College. This residence hall offers apartment-style suites with six bedrooms, a living room, dining area, full kitchen, and two private bathrooms. There are twenty-two suites housing six students each. All the bedrooms in Rita Bole are single rooms. The complex is also home to a student lounge, laundry room, game room, televisions, and a common lounge kitchen. These apartment suites have the option to be gender neutral; both men and women can live in the same suite.
Gray House-Community Service House
Ten students live in the Gray House on campus, which offers a “house style” living environment. There are four single rooms and three double rooms, a kitchen, two living rooms, game tables, a laundry closet, and two bathrooms. For the 2013-2014 academic year, this housing option will be a ‘community service learning’ environment where students who have applied to live here will be participating in various community service opportunities both on and off campus, sharing their experience and encouraging others to participate as well.
Courses available 10Accounting and Finance 1 Applied and Pure Sciences 1 Business and Management 1 Computer Science and IT 2 Creative Arts & Design 1 Education and Teaching 1 Hotel Management & Hospitality 1 Mass Communication & Media 2
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