This article is the second in a mini-series examining how the challenges and concerns of on-campus housing affect student lifestyle and well-being at Stanford.
Come Dec. 16, finals week ends, dining halls close, students’ ID cards no longer unlock the dorms, heating and lights go off and thousands of students return home, wherever that may be. But what about the few students who don’t?
I saw an Onion headline a while back, “Malala Can Tell Oxford Paired Her With Roommate Just Because They’re Both Nobel Laureates” that first made me laugh and then made me really think. The joke, of course, is that no other Oxford fresher — that’s British for “freshman” — has a Nobel to her name.…
Housing after freshman year was one of the main things I was terrified about when I came to Stanford. Unlike some of our Ivy counterparts (looking at you, Harvard and Yale), we aren’t placed into a residential college or House to live out the rest of our years here on the Farm. Instead, we’re tasked with…
New information has emerged about last month’s email to undergraduates about subleasing dorm rooms.
At last Thursday’s Faculty Senate meeting, Vice Provost for Budget Tim Warner MBA ’77 reported on the University’s budget for fiscal year 2016.
While Stanford “guarantees campus housing to entering freshmen for all four years,” according to the Office of Undergraduate Admission, 81 students were assigned to Oak Creek through the waitlist round.
R&DE Student Housing, which manages 5 million square feet of Stanford buildings, spent roughly $50 million on undergraduate and graduate housing renovations this summer. The renovations included improvements to student comfort, energy and water efficiency, health and safety.