Yale University Blue Dogs Women’s Lacrosse Winter Camp
The Yale University Blue Dogs Women’s Lacrosse Winter Camp is open to all 2019 to 2022 high school graduating girls. It is an opportunity to learn, enjoy, and showcase lacrosse skills with the Yale University women’s lacrosse coaching staff and players. Only 100 spots are available, thus, registration is on a first come first serve basis. Moreover, this lacrosse winter camp incorporates drills and scrimmages that will develop in-game concepts awareness and all position play techniques. It will be a challenging but fun experience. The program will take place at the top-notch Reese Stadium in the Yale University campus.
Yale University is a private, coeducational, Ivy League, research university in New Haven, Connecticut. It is one of the nation’s oldest educational institution. The university is an affiliation of the National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities. It is also part of the Association of American Universities and the International Alliance of Research Universities.
Yale University Blue Dogs Women’s Lacrosse Winter Camp Organizers
The head coach of the Blue Dogs women’s lacrosse team is Erica LaGrow, a native of Skaneateles, New York. Coach Erica LaGrow is the former Florida Gators assistant coach. She is also a former lacrosse player standout and a member of the U.S. Women’s Lacrosse National Team from 2007 until 2012. In addition, Coach LaGrow is a bachelor’s degree in exercise and sports science graduate from the University of North Carolina. Then, the team’s assistant coaches are Colleen Smith and Molly Hulseman.
Lacrosse Recruiting Camps
New Haven, CT
The Yale University Blue Dogs Women’s Lacrosse Winter Camp incorporates drills and scrimmages that will develop in-game concepts awareness.
|No.: 1||Ana Dieroff||Cl. : First Year||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: Fayetteville, N.Y. / Jamesville DeWitt|
|No.: 2||Olivia Markert||Pos.: Midfielder||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Centreville, Va. / Westfield|
|No.: 3||Hannah Logan||Pos.: Midfielder||Cl. : Senior||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: Skaneateles, N.Y. / Skaneateles|
|No.: 4||Pos.: Midfielder||Cl. : First Year||Ht.: 5-4||Hometown/High School: Marcellus, N.Y. / Marcellus|
|No.: 5||Bri Carrasquillo||Pos.: Midfielder||Cl. : First Year||Ht.: 5-8||Hometown/High School: Alpharetta, Ga. / Milton|
|No.: 6||Payton Vaughn||Pos.: Midfielder||Cl. : Sophomore||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Concord, Mass. / Concord-Carlisle|
|No.: 7||Devon Doheny||Pos.: Attacker||Cl. : Senior||Ht.: 5-3||Hometown/High School: San Diego, Calif. / Cathedral Catholic|
|No.: 8||Chloe Conaghan||Pos.: Midfielder||Cl. : First Year||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Chevy Chase, Md. / National Cathedral School|
|No.: 9||Olivia Sokol||Pos. : Midfielder/Attacker||Cl.: First Year||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: Baltimore, Md. / Episcopal|
|No.: 10||Ali Anderson||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Syracuse, N.Y. / Christian Brothers Academy|
|No.: 11||Kelsey Dunn||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-7||Hometown/High School: McLean, Va. / St. Stephen’s & St. Agnes|
|No.: 12||Hannah Burgess||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 5-4||Hometown/High School: Wilmette, Ill. / Loyola Academy|
|No.: 14||Sam Higgins||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Shoreham, N.Y. / Shoreham-Wading River|
|No.: 15||Rachel Anderson||Pos. : Attacker||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-7||Hometown/High School: Baltimore, Md. / McDonogh School|
|No.: 16||Emma Reilly||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-7||Hometown/High School: Manhasset, N.Y. / Manhasset|
|No.: 17||Jenny Giampalmo||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: First Year||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Howard County, Md. / Glenelg|
|No.: 18||Vanessa Yu||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 5-2||Hometown/High School: Oyster Bay, N.Y. / Oyster Bay|
|No.: 19||Margaret Stover||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: West Simsbury, Conn. / Loomis Chaffee|
|No.: 20||Zoe Durham||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-7||Hometown/High School: Dallas, Texas / Highland Park|
|No.: 21||Amanda Hartzell||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Rye, N.Y. / Rye|
|No.: 22||Isabelle Webster||Pos. : Attacker||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-8||Hometown/High School: Towson, Md. / McDonogh|
|No.: 23||Anna Bowers||Pos. : Attacker||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Sandy Spring, Md. / Our Lady of Good Counsel|
|No.: 24||Delaney Vu||Pos. : Attacker||Cl.: First Year||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Sound Beach, N.Y. / Rocky Point|
|No.: 26||Olivia Penoyer||Pos. : Attacker||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: Manlius, N.Y. / Christian Brothers Academy|
|No.: 27||Shannon Coughlan||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Setauket, N.Y. / Ward Melville|
|No.: 28||Julia Watt||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Essex Fells, N.J. / Oak Knoll|
|No.: 29||Lindsay Hogan||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 6-0||Hometown/High School: Buffalo, N.Y. / Nichols School|
|No.: 30||Clare Boone||Pos. : Goalkeeper||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-4||Hometown/High School: Stewartstown, Pa. / St. Paul’s School for Girls|
|No.: 31||Bronwyn Davies||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Senior||Ht.: 5-11||Hometown/High School: Wayland, Mass. / Wayland|
|No.: 32||Jill Gollob||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-9||Hometown/High School: McLean, Va. / Georgetown Visitation Preparatory School|
|No.: 33||Amelia Drake||Pos. : Goalkeeper||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-7||Hometown/High School: Morristown, N.J. / Morristown|
|No.: 34||Colleen Huffman||Pos. : Defender||Cl.: Junior||Ht.: 5-8||Hometown/High School: Glenview, Ill. / Loyola Academy|
|No.: 35||Emily Clorite||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-5||Hometown/High School: Madison, Conn. / Choate Rosemary Hall|
|No.: 41||JoJo Gum||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: First Year||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Dallas, Texas / Hockaday|
|No.: 42||Kenya Boston||Pos. : Midfielder||Cl.: Sophomore||Ht.: 5-6||Hometown/High School: Baltimore, Md. / Park School of Baltimore|
University at Albany Great Danes Women’s Lacrosse History vs Yale UniversityWomen’s Lacrosse History > Yale University
Women’s Lacrosse History vs Yale University from Apr 2, 2016 - Feb 22, 2020
Longest Win Streak
2/16/2019 – 2/22/2020
Longest Losing Streak
2/17/2018 – 2/17/2018
Last 5 Matchups
|February 22, 2020 2/22/2020||2020||
Away New Haven, CT
W 12 - 9
|February 16, 2019 2/16/2019||2019||
Home Albany, N. Y.
W 15 - 13
|February 17, 2018 2/17/2018||2018||
Away New Haven, Conn.
L 10 - 12
|February 18, 2017 2/18/2017||2017||
Home Albany, N. Y.
W 13 - 11
|April 2, 2016 4/2/2016||2016||
Away New Haven, Conn.
W 13 - 7
Michigan Women’s Lacrosse Camps with Coach Hannah Nielsen
U-M Lacrosse Stadium
Home to the University of Michigan men’s and women’s lacrosse programs, U-M Lacrosse Stadium has permanent seating capacity for 2,000 fans and opened for competition in the 2018 season. The state-of-the-art facility is one of only eight 1,000-plus-seat venues in the country built specifically for Division I lacrosse (six men’s and women’s venues, two women’s-only).
Highlighted by a turf field at the center of the stadium, the venue also features concessions, public restrooms, and merchandising and ticketing areas. Fans will be able to watch game coverage, highlights and in-game statistics on the 12’x24′ video board at mid-field. The press box provides ample indoor seating for staff and media, as well as a broadcast booth and camera bay for television crews.
The stadium has direct corridor access to a lacrosse-dedicated facility that houses custom-designed locker rooms, team lounges, meeting rooms and coaches’ offices for both the men’s and women’s lacrosse programs. Both programs also have access to two film rooms and an indoor turf room that can be used for wall ball, individual skill training and small instructional sessions.
Men’s lacrosse debuted at U-M Michigan Lacrosse Stadium on Feb. 10, 2018, when the Wolverines defeated Cleveland State, 15-5, in front of 406 fans. The women’s lacrosse team made its first appearance in U-M Michigan Lacrosse Stadium six days later on Feb. 16, 2018, when the Maize & Blue took down Butler, 12-2.
The lacrosse facilities connect seamlessly to the new Sport Performance Center, a sparkling 20,000-square-foot strength and conditioning facility. It features an extensive weight room, plyometric hill and cardio space, increased sports medicine areas with hydrotherapy and treadmill pools, as well as a performance nutrition center. Several multipurpose spaces for meetings, team meals and events will also be at the disposal to teams housed in the South Competition and Performance facilities.
The combination of the lacrosse stadium, sport-specific facilities and direct access to the Sport Performance Center provides an all-encompassing home for the men’s and women’s lacrosse programs that is unparalleled in Division I athletics.
Directions to U-M Lacrosse Stadium
From Detroit Metro Airport and points east: Take I-94 west to State Street (exit 177). Turn right. Travel north approximately 1 1/4 miles through one stoplight. U-M Lacrosse Stadium will be on the left, just past the car dealership on the right.
From Chicago and points west: Take I-94 east to State Street (exit 177). Turn left. Travel north approximately 1 1/4 miles through two stoplights. U-M Lacrosse Stadium will be on the left, just past the car dealership on the right.
From Toledo and points south: Take U.S. 23 north to I-94 west. Follow directions from Detroit Metro Airport.
From Flint and points north: Take U.S. 23 south to I-94 west. Follow directions from Detroit Metro Airport.
Michigan Stadium. The Big House. Home of Michigan Football. One of the country’s most classic, widely recognized sporting facilities, Michigan Stadium has come to symbolize the pride, tradition and excellence of the University of Michigan. There is truly no place like it on a fall Saturday afternoon.
In the early 1920s, Fielding Yost formed a vision that would become Michigan Stadium. With winning teams and large fan turnouts, Yost realized the need for a larger football stadium. He asked for the Regents’ approval, but considering the 1921 expansion of Ferry Field, they were hesitant to move forward with a new stadium. With Yost’s dogged perseverance, they finally approved it on April 22, 1926.
The new structure was built on land that had been home to an underground spring. The water posed a problem to the construction, creating a surface that resembled quicksand. It was this moist ground that during construction, engulfed a crane which remains under the stadium today. The high water table also led to nearly three-quarters of the stadium being built below ground level.
Yost envisioned a stadium that would seat between 100,000 and 150,000 people. After much debate, the Regents, the University of Michigan and Fielding Yost reached an agreement by which the stadium would seat 72,000, with the ability to expand to more than 100,000. The construction would be financed not by the taxpayers of the State of Michigan, but by the sale of 3,000 $500 bonds.
Fashioned after the Yale Bowl, 440 tons of reinforcing steel and 31,000 square feet of wire mesh went into the building of the 44-section, 72-row, 72,000-seat stadium at a cost of $950,000. As the stadium neared completion, Yost requested an additional 10,000 temporary seats for the concourse. This request was passed, and Michigan Stadium opened at the corner of Main Street and Stadium Boulevard with a capacity of 84,401 — the largest college owned stadium of any team in the nation.
On Oct. 1, 1927, Michigan played Ohio Wesleyan in the first game at Michigan Stadium, winning 33-0. Dedication of the new stadium came three weeks later, Oct. 22, 1927, against Ohio State, in another Michigan victory. The Buckeyes had hoped for revenge from the dedication of their own stadium five years earlier when the Wolverines came away with a 19-0 victory, but it was not to be.
Michigan Stadium has seen 258 consecutive crowds of 100,000 plus through the 2014 season, including 115,109 in attendance for the 41-30 win over Notre Dame on Sept. 7, 2013, that broke the all-time attendance record for a college or NFL game. Many changes and renovations have continuously improved the quality of the facility, while increasing its capacity to its present 107,601. While there are many things known about Michigan Stadium, one aspect that remains a mystery is the location of Fritz Crisler’s seat — the one “extra” seat that is indicated in the capacity number given to Michigan Stadium every year since 1956. Despite this anonymity, the legacies of Crisler and Yost live on as Michigan continues to pack the stadium full of 100,000-plus fans game after game.
Varsity men’s lacrosse debuted at Michigan Stadium on March 17, 2012, when the Wolverines lost 13-9 to Bellarmine in front of 858 fans. Later that spring, on April 14 after the Michigan football spring game, a program-record 4,458 fans were on hand for “The Battle at the Big House” as Michigan fell by a 12-9 count to Ohio State in one of the most watched regular-season lacrosse games in NCAA history.
The inaugural varsity women’s lacrosse team made its first appearance inside Michigan Stadium on March 20, 2014, where it dropped a close 14-12 decision to Winthrop. The program’s first win at the Big House came 10 days later on March 30, 2014, as the Wolverines outlasted UC Davis, 13-12, in a double-overtime thriller.
Address and Directions
Michigan Stadium 1201 S. Main St. Ann Arbor, MI 48104-3722
From Detroit Metro Airport and points east: Take I-94 west to Ann Arbor-Saline Road (exit 175). Turn right and follow Ann Arbor-Saline Road as it turns into Main Street, going north for approximately 1 1/2 miles. Michigan Stadium is on the northeast corner of Main Street and Stadium Boulevard.
From Chicago and points west: Take I-94 east to Ann Arbor-Saline Road (exit 175). Turn left and follow Ann Arbor-Saline Road as it turns into Main Street, going north for approximately 1 1/2 miles. Michigan Stadium is on the northeast corner of Main Street and Stadium Boulevard.
From Toledo and points south: Take U.S. 23 north to I-94 west. Follow directions from Detroit Metro Airport.
From Flint and points north: Take U.S. 23 south to I-94 west. Follow directions from Detroit Metro Airport.
Indoor Training Facility
1150 S State Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48104
- Newly renovated in December of 2017
- Serves as a home for indoor practices for a variety of Michigan intercollegiate programs and recreational activities
- Featuring a state-of-the-art FieldTurf surface, the enclosed practice and playing area provides year-round, full-field training and development opportunities
Welcome to Capital Lacrosse, LLC
2021 Residential Camp at Radford University
Registration is Open!
Now entering its fourteenth year, the Commonwealth Lacrosse Camp provides high school aged boys both advanced individual instruction and competitive game play. The camp will be held July 25-28 on the campus of Radford University in Radford, Virginia. Enrollment is open to both individuals and members of attending teams.
The camp is directed by Chris Swanenburg, a former All-Ivy goaltender at Yale University. Coach Swanenburg has 20 years of college coaching experience and has been running camps for nearly two decades. He is the all-time winningest coach at Division I Radford University and has 15 years of head coaching experience at the Division I and III levels. He is widely regarded as one of the top teachers in the sport and has helped produce college All-Americans and professional lacrosse players alike. Over the years, thousands of campers have learned the game and honed their skills under Coach Swanenburg.
Tony LePore enters his twelfth season with the Commonwealth Lacrosse Camp and serves as an assistant camp director. Coach LePore played collegiately at the Citadel and SUNY Geneseo before embarking upon a successful coaching career. A former ‘Coach of the Year’ at Stonewall Jackson High School, Coach Lepore presently serves as the Head Men’s Lacrosse Coach at Division II Lander University in South Carolina. Prior to Lander, he was the Associate Head Men’s Lacrosse Coach at Belmont Abbey College. LePore has also coached at Marymount University and was the Head Men’s Lacrosse Coach at Northern Virginia Community College.
Assisting Coaches Swanenburg and LePore are some of the more accomplished adult coaches in the sport, many of whom have both college and high school coaching experience. Their professional, veteran guidance ensures that campers will learn the drills and skills necessary to succeed at both the high school and college levels. Furthermore, each camper will see improvement in his own game and gain a better understanding of the sport of lacrosse.
A typical camp day consists of three sessions. Mornings are largely reserved for individual development by position, afternoons are for the teaching of team concepts, and evenings are filled with competition.
The camp also features plenty of fun away from the practice fields. All campers will be housed in air-conditioned double occupancy rooms with private bathrooms and Internet access. They will also enjoy all-you-care-to-eat meals in Radford’s newly renovated and highly acclaimed Dalton Dining Hall. Finally, during their free time, campers can enjoy activities such as bowling and billiards at no additional cost.
Enrollment in the camp is limited with applications accepted on a first-come, first-served basis. Both a printable application, which is located in the camp brochure, and an online registration process are offered.
Should you desire additional information or have any questions, please contact Coach Swanenburg at (443) 690-7683 or at [email protected].
Marist College Athletics Women’s Lacrosse History vs Yale UniversityWomen’s Lacrosse History > Yale University
Women’s Lacrosse History vs Yale University from Mar 13, 2010 - Mar 27, 2018
Longest Win Streak
Longest Losing Streak
3/13/2010 – 3/27/2018
Last 6 Matchups
Largest Margin of Victory
Smallest Margin of Victory
|March 27, 2018 3/27/2018||2018||
Away New Haven, CT
L 12 - 13
|February 28, 2017 2/28/2017||2017||
Home Poughkeepsie, NY
L 10 - 19
|March 2, 2016 3/2/2016||2016||
Away New Haven, CT
L 8 - 11
|March 28, 2012 3/28/2012||2012||
Home Poughkeepsie, NY
L 9 - 13
|March 12, 2011 3/12/2011||2011||
Away New Haven, CT
L 8 - 11
|March 13, 2010 3/13/2010||2010||
Home Poughkeepsie, NY
L 8 - 9
Sun Valley Lacrosse, Wood River Valley’s Youth Lacrosse Program
Coach Price grew up playing lacrosse in West Chester, PA, but after moving to Colorado with his family during his 9th grade year, he became part of the western expansion of the game, and has never looked back. He began his career out west playing attack at Colorado powerhouse Arapahoe High School, earning all-state honors and leading his team to its first quarterfinal appearances as a junior and senior. Following HS, Tim joined the University of Denver lacrosse team from 1994-1998, helping the program make the jump from Division II to Division I in 1997-98. At DU, Coach Price finished his career a leader in single-season and career assists as an attackman for the Pioneers. Following his undergraduate years at DU, Tim continued his education there as a graduate student, becoming a player-coach for the school’s club lacrosse program. Tim then took his first head coaching position at Cheyenne Mountain High School in Colorado Springs, CO, where he also taught high school English. In his first year with the Indians he was honored as the Southern Conference Coach-of-the-Year, spending five years building a program that is now a staple in the Colorado lacrosse community.
Moving back to Denver in 2008 to start his doctoral work in Education, Tim joined the Columbine High School rebels as an assistant coach, leading the offense through two playoff runs, as well as keynote program wins against national contenders in Florida, California and Maryland. Following his work there, Tim then moved to Aspen, CO to teach English once again, here taking on position of first assistant coach for their lacrosse team. Ultimately, the lure of mountain life led him to the Wood River Valley, where he now lives with his fiancée, his two children and three step-children. He currently teaches graduate level research classes online and mentors teachers for the College of Southern Idaho. He is proud to live in this beautiful place, and to help build a thriving youth lacrosse community in the Wood River Valley, and, moreover, a deep appreciation for the game.
In addition to coaching at youth and high school levels, Tim has also worked at summer camps as a coach and coordinator for a variety of different schools and programs, including Lax.com, Mike Pressler of Bryant University, Boise State University, and Brian Langrtry’s Six Star Idaho lacrosse experience in Boise last summer. Coach Price manages Grants related to Sun Valley Lacrosse.
Summer Camp Yale University (Yale, New Haven, Connecticut, USA) – how to apply to a camp, prices, reviews
Summer camps for foreign students have been held for many years on the basis of the world’s best educational institutions. For international students, this is an excellent opportunity not only to improve their English and academic skills, but also to find new friends, adapt to a new language and cultural environment, and prepare for studying abroad on long-term programs at schools, colleges and universities.From the very first days, students are immersed in a friendly, warm, fruitful atmosphere: their skills and talents are revealed as quickly as possible, ensuring the fastest educational progress and high comfort during their stay in the camp. Placement on the campuses of the largest universities in the United States and Great Britain helps to feel like a part of a single student fraternity, to feel unity with the rest of the students, to completely immerse oneself in the academic atmosphere of the best universities. Each student is provided with a personal mentor: he helps him adapt to new conditions, forms a comfortable and trusting environment, is always ready to help in various situations.The best speakers and professors from various fields of activity and knowledge are regularly invited to classes: they share their knowledge and experience with students, give useful master classes and give exciting lectures.
Yale University is one of the most famous and prestigious universities in the United States. It was founded in 1701 and today is part of the legendary Ivy League, being one of the leaders of the educational world. The main campus is located in New Haven (just 130 kilometers from John F Kennedy International Airport, New York) and covers 310 acres: it is home to more than 5,000 students (both Americans and foreigners), a site for 260 buildings – modern and historical reflecting the architectural uniqueness and gradual development of the university and the country.
It takes an hour and a half to get to Manhattan, the most prestigious and developed area of New York, and to Boston in two: this makes numerous day trips available and saves time on the road. New Haven, located in Connecticut, exemplifies the true New England charm: a cozy, calm, picturesque place to study, relax and walk.90,000 Review: Anna, 18: Leadership at Yale University
In fact, when I left, I thought I would be bored.But when I arrived, they greeted me, no problem
Since guys from Turkey and Spain also flew with us on the same day, we waited for everyone. Then we got on the same bus, we were taken to the program. We arrived in the evening. The director who was this year, Oberhone is her last name, she is amazing. Once she wrote speeches for Barack Obama, then she got on this program.
Once she even sat with his children! On the very first day, they gave us all the cards, placed them in rooms, the staffs helped.The only thing was that the rooms were very, very hot. There are 1-2 people in the room, fans are installed, but, nevertheless, the room is at least 32 degrees. It is more or less blown out at night. True, the food is delicious. That is, I thought it would be worse. Every day except Saturday and Sunday at 11 o’clock – lights out. After the second day it was possible to walk freely around the city. That is, you need to come, check out, for example, write “I leave at 6 o’clock, return at 7.30” and most importantly be at 7.30. No later than 11. Naturally, on Saturday and Friday you can at 12.
Every day there were lessons – at the beginning 2.5 hours and then another 1.5 hours. It was a leadership program. We discussed there, for example, discrimination against blacks, poverty, when people are forced to work, those who are deported, and so on. The lectures were conducted by professors. Also, when we had classes that were held in the audience, people from New York came to us, gave lectures, showed films, and then we discussed all this. At the end of this whole program there was a press conference, for which we were preparing certain projects.The topics were, however, very complex. For example, I had a theme called “Drunk Driving”. We had to draw posters, provide documents, conduct interviews. Journalists came and asked questions. We also had 4 excursions: to New York, to Boston, to the Six Flags amusement park and to the beach. It turns out, two couples of weekends, because on the third we left.
The woman in charge of the entertainment is amazing. She constantly came up with some kind of entertainment, for example, Water Battle.The staff are all very funny. Talk to someone – they always meet halfway. I really liked it. The guys are all insanely friendly, the only thing that surprised me was that there were no Germans at all. On the other hand, it seems to me that this program is just for those who do not want to be on duty over it 24 hours a day. At the same time, classes must not be skipped in any case. For example, the woman who taught me, she immediately told us: “If you don’t want to study and will miss classes, you will fly to Moscow. Last year we had a man who flew to Moscow. “Therefore, I really liked it, I am really happy with the program. The only thing I would like, probably, a little longer. At the end of the program, we were given diplomas that we passed the Leadership program, and were also awarded diplomas in various nominations.
The minimum age is my peers, who are 15 years old, the maximum age is the guys who are 18 years old. We lived at Silliman College in a Yale dormitory. The city of New Haven itself is the fourth most dangerous city in America. But the city is very beautiful, in a neo-gothic style.He made a big impression on me. There are stunningly beautiful bell towers, buildings, I have always imagined Oxford and Cambridge in this style, but not Yale University. Before the press conference, we had acting classes all day at the Yale School of Drama and Arts. And we had drama and art teachers from Yale. I like the fact that all the restaurants of the university have photographs of graduates.
Next year I would like to go again. There are such guys gathered, in fact, only a few of them.I did not expect! Everyone wants to achieve something, everyone has a specific goal in life. I can’t say about everyone, but it really made a big impression on me.
The only thing I would like to fix: the entire program takes place in the state of New York, and one could stay on the program until the 22nd, and then just go to New York and spend two days in one of the New York hotels … Many people do this: for example, there is some kind of camp in Nice, then they go to Paris and spend several days there.That would really be nice, because there really wasn’t much time in New York. There was no excursion to the Statue of Liberty, but I would very much like to go there.
I have always had the desire to study in America. I can’t say for sure what it was at Yale, because after all, it’s a little off for me. But, nevertheless, next year I will probably go to this program again. I have a completely positive impression, I would probably give a lot now to return there.In general, I like it more in America than in England. It’s just that America is more attractive as a continent.
When I went there, I didn’t think that there would be really such difficult vocabulary, but some words were added. After all, this is not a program to improve the level of English, but to develop leadership skills. Those who do not know English do not need to go there. There were a couple of them. They didn’t understand anything at all. But a good program to overcome your fear.
charles + murray – from english to russianI [ˊBostǝn] g.90,035 Boston, capital and largest city of Massachusetts (90,034 approx. 90,035 600 90,034 thousand 90,040 inhabitants 90,041). Associated with the ‘Pilgrim Fathers’ who disembarked from the Mayflower at Plymouth Rock and founded a colony here, the outbreak of the Revolutionary War – the Boston Tea Party, the Boston Bloodshed [ ‘Boston Massacre’], Paul Revere’s ‘midnight ride’, the first skirmish of the Minutemen with the British troops, the snobbery of Boston high society, the most prestigious US educational institutions – Harvard University and Massachusetts Institute of Technology [Massachusetts Institute of Technology], Boston Symphony Orchestra and its summer concerts [Boston Pops]; the Christian Science Monitor, the Kennedy clan, the Bruins and Celtics sports teams, and the worst drivers in the United States ( at least along its entire Atlantic Coast ).Boston is famous for its beautiful location on the hills by the bay, rich in history (, in fact, is the whole history of the United States before the Revolutionary War and most of after, which Americans study at school ). Boston is notable for its small size ( the central part can be got around on foot ). Do you like museums? Boston ones are some of the best in the world. Art? His art schools are of the highest class, galleries are innumerable (you can’t get around even in a week of ). Do you like music? The Boston Symphony is just the beginning; it is a city where chamber music concerts take place in overcrowded halls, where jazz lovers listen for hours in cozy underground cafes, a city where rock and folk music stars return to perform in the clubs where their careers began.The Boston Opera Company and the Boston Ballet do not need advertising, but there are now many contemporary dance groups in the city. In drama theaters, not only Broadway troupes perform, but also their own, with repertoires ranging from Shakespeare to experimental avant-garde plays. In cinemas, not only premieres of films, but also film festivals of the history of cinema with the participation of film stars of the past – Chaplin, Dietrich, Bogart. Universities and colleges, various cultural centers offer unlimited opportunities for self-education – from doctoral degrees to a six-week course for an hour a day at lunchtime for those who want to learn how to repair their car.Boston is a city of many ethnic groups, and a Bostonian near his home can buy Chinese dumplings, Greek olives, Syrian cheese, sweet Portuguese bread and 90,034 etc. from various stores. The city is famous for its “seafood”, persons. fish dishes from young cod [scrod]. Bostonians claim that they have the worst weather in the world, winter with cold, piercing winds is unpleasant. And for Americans who come here in cars, the most unpleasant thing in the world is the Boston drivers.Driving on weekdays in the afternoon towards the Callahan Tunnel, Tobin Bridge or Cape Cod is particularly hazardous. Nicknames: ‘Center’ [‘Hub’], ‘Athens of America’. Resident: Bostonian. River: 90,034 r. Charles [* Charles River]. Districts, streets, squares: Italian North End [* North End, The]; the historic area of Back Bay [* Back Bay]; Fenway, Downtown [* Fenway, The]; downtown Boston’s downtown street is State Street [* State Street]; fashion shopping street Newberry Street [* Newbury Street]; the old aristocratic district of Beacon Hill [* Beacon Hill]; Copley Square [* Copley Square]; Copp’s Hill area [* Copp’s Hill]; Breed’s Hill [* Breed’s Hill]; Old Town Central Highway Commonwealth Avenue [* Commonwealth Avenue]; Arlington Street, from which streets are counted [* Arlington Street]; embankment [Waterfront].In Cambridge: Harvard Square, Harvard Yard, main street in Cambridge – Brattle Street, Radcliffe Yard. Complexes, buildings, monuments: a new complex of municipal and government buildings [* Government Center], a complex of government buildings named after John F. Kennedy Federal Office Building, * Faneuil Hall, New City Hall, John Hancock Tower, Prudential Skyscraper [ Prudential Center], the building of the Boston company [Boston Co.Building], Federal Reserve Building, International Place skyscraper, First National Bank of Boston. Museums, Sites: Boston Stone, Museum of Science, Peabody Museum, Boston Tea Party Ship and Museum, home of Paul Revere [* Paul Revere’s House], * Old North Church, * Bunker Hill Historic Site, * Bunker Hill Pavilion, Freedom Trail Trail], USS Constitution, Old Burying Ground (‘God’s Acre’), Longfellow House.Art museums: Boston Museum of Fine Arts, Fogg Museum of Art, Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum, Institute of Contemporary Art … Cultural centers, theaters: Symphony Hall, Boston Symphony Orchestra, Boston Pops, Charles Playhouse, American Repertory Theater [* American Repertory Theater], Schubert Theater [* Shubert Theater], Colonial Theater, * Wilbur Theater, Wang Center for the Performing Arts, Library them. John F. Kennedy Library, Boston Opera House [* Opera Company of Boston], Boston Public Library [* Boston Public Library], Center for Dramatic Arts . Loeb Drama Center, Boston Ballet. Educational institutions, research centers: Harvard University [* Harvard University], Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)], Boston University, Emerson College, University of Massachusetts, Endicott College, Brandei’s University, Lesley College, Suffolk University, Wheaton College, Simmons College.Periodicals: Christian Science Monitor [* ‘Christian Science Monitor’], Boston Herald [* ‘Boston Herald’], Boston Globe [* ‘Boston Globe’], Boston Phoenix [* ‘Boston Phoenix ‘], “Boston” [‘ Boston ‘IV]. Parks, zoos: downtown Boston Common, * Emerald Necklace, * New England Aquarium, * Public Garden, Arnold’s Nursery [Arnold Arboretum]. Sport. Teams: ‘Boston Celtics’ basketball,’ Boston Bruins’ hockey, ‘Red Sox ‘baseball; Fenway Park Sports Complex; a football match in Cambridge between the teams of Harvard and Yale [Harward-Yale football game].Shops, Markets: Faneuil Hall Marketplace, lower floor of Filene’s Basement. Hotels: Ritz Carlton, ‘Copley Plaza’, Parker House. Restaurants: Durgin Park [* ‘Durgin Park’], The Old Oyster [* ‘Ye Olde Union Oyster House’], Jacob Wirths [* ‘Jacob Wirth’s’], Loki Ober Cafe [ * ‘Locke-Ober Cafe’]. Transportation: Fitzgerald Expressway, Massachusetts Turnpike, Golden Semi-Circle, South Station, Logan International Airport.Attractions: Plymouth Rock [* Plymouth Rock], Plymouth Colony [* Plymouth Colony], Salem ( “Witch City” ) [* Salem, ‘Witch City’], Lowell ( “Spindle City” ) [* Lowell, ‘Spindle City’], Lexington [* Lexington], Concord [* Concord], New Bedford [* New Bedford], Cape Cod [* Cape Cod], Princetown [* Princetown], Nantucket [* Nantucket], Martha’s Vineyard, Brookline, South Shore, North Shore.Festivals, Holidays: Tanglewood Music Festival, Patriots’ Day, Bunker Hill, Battle of, Chinese New Year II • ‘Boston’ Boston, monthly magazine. Published in Boston ( MA ) 90,000 Yale University Summer Program
About the center
Getting into an Ivy League university is as easy as shelling pears! In any case, for an English course at a summer camp organized by the CISL school at Yale University.Located in New Haven, the university’s more than 400-year-old campus welcomes teenagers from 13 to 17 years old at a summer camp.
Organizer: Converse International School of Languages is a renowned California language school that excels at teaching excellence. The school organizes summer camps for children on the basis of top universities and high-quality teaching of English.
The Yale campus is one of the most beautiful locations in the United States with beautiful Gothic buildings that blend harmoniously with modern-style facilities.While at the camp, students will be able to see all of the buildings, towers, lawns, courtyards, alleys, gates and arches of Yale. Therefore, where, if not here, to be imbued with the university spirit and learn English?
About the program
The duration of the program is 2-4 weeks.
The course consists of English lessons and “cultural workshops”, two per week. On weekdays, Monday through Friday, students learn English in small groups from 9 am to noon. During this time, they have a break of 20 minutes.
The total number of hours of English classes per week is 17 hours, plus two hours of “cultural workshops” during which students practice their English, learning about the culture and interacting with peers from other countries.
Group sizes range from 8 to 10 people. This way students learn English more effectively, as they receive an individual approach and the necessary attention to improve their English language skills.
Teens live right on the historic Yale campus in the New Haven area known as the Elm City.The campus is within walking distance of the city center in a comfortable and safe environment. Students live in rooms with a shared bathroom, laundry facilities in the residence (available for a fee), and access to Wi-Fi throughout the area (free).
All students are provided with three meals a day.
Program of events
New Haven is considered the cultural capital of Connecticut and the pearl of the US East Coast. In their spare time, students can explore the state on short half-day excursions (4 during camp) and on a long excursion that is 1 full day.This is not only a visit to New Haven, but also trips to Boston, New York, and excursions to the mystical port.
In addition to excursions, students are involved in a variety of activities after class. Daytime, evening, and weekend activities allow students to explore many of the city’s museums, theaters, and parks. Physical and sports activities, social and cultural activities provide students with the opportunity to improve their English outside the classroom and have an unforgettable time meeting new people.
Dates and Prices
The cost of courses includes accommodation, meals, excursions, evening activities on campus.
2-week program: July 1-15, July 8-22, July 15-29, July 22 – August 5.
Cost: 4 110 $
3-week program: July 1-22, July 8-29, July 15 – August 5.
Cost: 5 995 $
4-week program: 1 – 29 July, 8 July – 5 August.
Cost: 7 890 $
– tuition fee,
– accommodation on campus or with a host family,
– meals three times a day,
– 4 short excursions,
– 1 full day excursion,
– weekend evening event.
Massachusetts Women’s Private Liberal Arts College
Coordinates: 42 ° 17′43 ″ NNS. 71 ° 18′24 ″ W / 42.29528 ° N 71.30667 ° W / 42.29528; -71.30667
Wellesley College is a private Women’s Liberal Arts College in Wellesley, Massachusetts. Founded in 1870 by Henry and Pauline Durand as a women’s seminary, it is a member of the original Seven Sisters Colleges, an unofficial group of elite women’s colleges in the northeastern United States. The $ 2.2 billion Wellesley Foundation is the largest of all women’s colleges and the 49th largest of all US colleges and universities in 2019. 
Wellesley is home to 56 faculties and interdepartmental majors spanning the humanities, as well as over 150 student clubs and organizations. Wellesley Athletes compete in the New England NCAA Division III Women’s and Men’s Athletic Conference. Its 500-acre (200 ha) campus was designed by Frederick Lowe Olmsted and houses the Davis Museum and Botanical Gardens.
Admission is considered highly selective, with one of the lowest admissions rates among female colleges in the country.  and is exclusively for women, although it adopted a more transgender inclusive admissions policy in 2015. Notable alumni and affiliates include two US Secretaries of State; First woman to be nominated for President of the United States from a big party; famous scientists, journalists, writers, politicians, diplomats, activists, businessmen, directors and artists; and recipients of Emmy, Tony, Academy, and Peabody Awards, the Nobel Prize, and the Pulitzer Prize.
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Wellesley was founded by Pauline and Henry Fowle Durant, advocates of women’s education who wanted college to prepare women for “… big conflicts, to large-scale reforms in social life.”  Its charter was signed on March 17, 1870 by the Governor of Massachusetts. William Claflin.The original name of the college was Wellesley Women’s Seminary; its renaming as Wellesley College was approved by the Massachusetts Legislature on March 7, 1873. Wellesley first opened his doors to students on September 8, 1875. At the time of its founding, the Wellesley College campus was actually located in Needham; however, in 1880 the residents of West Needham voted to secede, and in 1881 the area was registered as the new town of Wellesley.
Wellesley’s first president was Ada Howard.There were thirteen more presidents in its history: Alice Elvira Freeman Palmer, Helen Almira Schafer, Julia Josephine Thomas Irwin, Caroline Hazard, Ellen Fitz Pendleton, Mildred H. McAfee (later Mildred McAfee Horton), Margaret Clapp, Ruth M. Wadams, Newell, Nunnerl Overholser Keohane (later president of Duke University from 1993-2004), Diana Chapman Walsh, H. Kim Bottomley, and current president Paula Johnson.
The original architecture of the college consisted of one very large building, College Hall, approximately 150 meters (490 feet) long and five stories high.It was completed in 1875. The architect was Hammatt Billings. College Hall was both an academic and residential building. On March 17, 1914, it was destroyed by fire, the exact cause of which has not been established. Students who lived on the fourth floor next to the zoological laboratory were the first to notice the fire. It has been suggested that an electrical or chemical accident in this laboratory – in particular in the electrical incubator used to breed beetles – caused a fire. [ citation needed ]
A group of dorms known as the Tower Court complex is located on top of the hill where the old college once stood.
Following the loss of the College Central Hall in 1914, the college adopted a master plan in 1921 and expanded to include several new buildings. The campus hosted the Naval Reserve Officer Training Program during World War II and began to significantly revise its curriculum after the war and through the late 1960s. In 2013, the faculty adopted an open access policy to make their scholarship publicly available online. 
CampusThe art collections at the Davis Museum are open to the public.
The 500 acre (200 ha) campus overlooks Lake Waban and includes evergreen, deciduous forests and open grasslands. Frederick Lowe Olmsted, Jr., Boston’s preeminent landscape architect in the early 20th century, described Wellesley’s landscape as “not just beautiful, but with a distinct personality that, to my knowledge, is not represented in any other college in the country.”  He also wrote: “I have to admit that the extremely confusing and complex topography and unusually scattered layout of most of the buildings confused me somewhat.”  The campus is adjacent to the private Hunnewell Estates Historic District, whose gardens can be seen from the lakeside on campus.
The original master plan for the Wellesley campus was developed by Olmstead, Arthur Shurcliffe, and Ralph Adams Cram in 1921. This landscape concept represents a departure from the architecturally defined courtyard and quadrangular campus layout typical of American university campuses at the time.720 acres (2.9 km 2 The site’s icy topography, a series of grasslands and local plant communities formed the original campus layout, integrating the campus architecture into its landscape.
The campus offers several housing options, including Tower Court, which was built after the burning of College Hall, Quad (Quint, including Munger), New Dorms, which refers to the dorms on the east side built in the 1950s, and several Branches, including a Spanish-speaking and French-speaking house.In total, Wellesley offers 17 different student residences.
The latest master plan for Wellesley College was completed in 1998 by Michael Van Valkenburg Associates. According to the designers, the plan was intended to restore and recreate the original campus landscape character, which was partially lost during campus development during the 20th century. In 2011, Wellesley was listed on the Travel + Leisure list as one of the most beautiful US campuses. 
Wellesley is home to the Green Hall, built in 1931, the only building named after the famous miser Hattie Green; the construction was financed by her children.   Part of the building is the Galena L. Stone Tower, which contains 32 bells. carillon An instrument commonly played between classes by members of the Carillon Guild.
Houghton Chapel was opened in 1899 at the center of the college campus.  Architectural bureauHeins & LaFarge designed by Houghton  in gray stone in a classic Latin cross floor plan. The outer walls are pierced with stained-glass windows. Window designers include Tiffany; John La Farge; Reynolds, Francis and Ronstock; and Jeffrey Gibson.      The chapel can accommodate up to 750 people.  Houghton is used by the college for various religious and social events such as lectures and music concerts,  and is also available for rent.  The lower level houses the Multi-Denominational Center. 
In 1905, Andrew Carnegie donated $ 125,000 for the construction of what is now known as the Clapp Library, provided the College matched the donation. The money was collected by 1907 and construction began on June 5, 1909. In 1915, Carnegie allocated another $ 95,446 for an extension. As a result of this renovation, an entertainment reading room, offices, archives, a reserve reading room, space for rare books and additional stacks were added.  In 1956-1959, the building was renovated, as a result of which its size doubled. From 1973 to 1975, a large annex was added to the right side of the building. In 1974, the building was renamed in honor of Margaret Antoinette Clapp, a Pulitzer Prize-winning writer and 1930 class student who served as President of 8th College from 1949 to 1966. 
The Davis Museum, opened in 1993, was the first building in North America designed by the Pritzker Prize-winning architect Raphael Moneo, whose view of the museum as a “treasury” or “treasury” defines its design.Davis is located at the arts center on the Wellesley campus, adjacent to the academic quarter, and is connected by an enclosed bridge to the Jewett Center for the Arts, designed by Paul Rudolph. Collections range from ancient art from around the world to contemporary art exhibitions, and access is free to the general public.Wellesley College Campus Fall 2006
AdministrationTower Court – Largest Dormitory
The current president of Wellesley College is Paula Johnson.  With an outstanding track record, she founded the Connors Center for Women’s Health and Gender Biology at Brigham and Women’s Hospital – she was a leader in women’s health, taking an interdisciplinary approach to biology, integrating insights from sociology, economics and many other areas.Paula Johnson was the Grace A. Young Professor of Medicine in Women’s Health. Harvard Medical School; and Professor of Epidemiology at Harvard T. Chan School of Public Health. Johnson managed H. Kim Bottomley to become Wellesley’s 14th president in July 2016.
Wellesley’s 2005 fundraising campaign set a record for liberal arts colleges of $ 472.3 million, up 18.1% from the $ 400 million target.  According to data compiled by the Chronicle of Higher Education, Wellesley’s total campaign count is the highest of any liberal arts college.In late 2015, the college launched another campaign to raise $ 500 million.  Many notable alumni including Madeleine Albright, Hillary Clinton, Diane Sawyer, Susan Wagner, and Coca Roberts collaborated on the campaign video and launch celebration. As of Fall 2017, it has raised over $ 446 million. 
Wellesley Centers for Women
At Wellesley Centers for Women (WCW) is one of the largest Paul Focused, social science research organizations in the United States and a member of the National Council for the Study of Women.  WCW, located on and around the Wellesley College campus, was founded when the Center for Women’s Research (founded in 1974) and the Stone Center for the Development of Services and Research at Wellesley College (founded in 1981) merged into a single organization in 1995.  Several prominent American feminist scholars live here, including Jean Kilburn and Peggy McIntosh. The current executive director of the Wellesley Centers for Women is Leili Maparian.Since 1974, the Wellesley Centers for Women has published over 200 scientific articles and over 100 books. 
The Wellesley Center for Women focuses on five key research areas: education, economic security, mental health, youth and adolescent development, and gender-based violence. WCW is also home to longstanding and highly successful action programs that include curriculum development and training, professional development, assessment, field building, and theory building.These programs include the National SEED Project, the National Institute for Extracurricular Activities, The Open Circle, the Jean Baker Miller Institute of Learning, and the Women’s Book Review. 
AcademiciansMargaret Clapp Library
Wellesley’s average class size is 17 to 20 students, with an 8: 1 student to faculty ratio. More than 50 departmental and interdepartmental majors are offered. 
Wellesley offers support to non-traditional seniors through the Elizabeth Kaiser Davis Continuing Education Program, open to students over 24.  The program allows women who, for various reasons, were unable to start or complete their bachelor’s degrees at an earlier age, to attend Wellesley.
Wellesley offers dual degree programs with Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Olin College of Engineering, allowing students to earn Bachelor of Science degrees from these schools in addition to their Bachelor of Arts degrees from Wellesley.   Wellesley also has a joint 5-year undergraduate and graduate program with Brandeis University’s International School of Business, which allows qualified Wellesley students to pursue an MA in school as well as a BA in Wellesley. 
Wellesley College offers research collaborations and cross-registration programs with other Boston institutions, including MIT, Babson College, Olin College, and Brandeis University.
|2019 ||2018 ||2017 ||]||2016 ||]||2016  90 |
|Acknowledges||1.23799017% 9017 Approved||21.6||19.5||22.1||28.6||30.3|
|Registered||612||614||605||590||5959032 S0173 9017 -1520||1360-1530||1970-2250||1940-2240|
|Medium range 50% ACT||31-34||30-34||30-33||30-33||29- 33|
2020 Annual Ranking U.S. News & World Report rates Wellesley admission as “most selective.”  For 2023 class (fall 2019 enrollment) Wellesley received 6395 applications, accepted 1,379 (21.6%) and enrolled 612.  Average 50% range SAT scores were 680-750 read. evidence-based, and 680-780 for math, while the average range of 50% for ACT cumulative score was 31-34 for enrolled freshmen. 
The college admissions policy was updated in 2015 to allow transgender and non-binary people who were assigned a woman at birth to be considered for admission.  Although transgender and non-binary students have attended college since its inception, the media acknowledge that the first Wellesley students to apply as transgender women entered college in the fall of 2017. 
Wellesley began his non-traditional student program in 1971 when the Continuing Education Program was launched.This program was renamed in 1991 for Elizabeth Kaiser Davis, a member of the 1932 Class. Wellesley allows applicants over 24 who started but did not complete a bachelor’s degree to apply for an Elizabeth Kaiser Davis degree.  Davis scientists are fully integrated into the Wellesley community; they study in the same classrooms as traditional students and can live on campus. According to Wellesley’s website, “the diverse experiences, experiences and perspectives of Davis scholars enrich the life of the entire student body.” 
In the 2021 National Liberal Arts College Rankings U.S. News & World Report Ranked Wellesley # 4 Overall, # 1 for Women’s Colleges, # 13 for Best Quality, # 11 for Best Undergraduate Studies, and # 63 -th place in the category “The best teachers in social mobility”. 
In 2020, Washington, monthly ranked Wellesley 13th out of 218 liberal arts colleges in the United States based on his contribution to public good as measured by social mobility, research, and public service advancement. 
In addition, Forbes’ Ranked 44th among America’s best colleges in 2019 among 650 American colleges, service academies and universities. 
Approximately 98% of students live on campus. Some co-op housing is available, including a co-op for sustainable living and a French house located slightly off campus. Wellesley offers accommodations for the Davis Scholars as well, but not for their children or spouses, which is the subject of frequent controversy on campus. 
The college has five dining rooms, one at Pomeroy, Tower Court, Stone Davis and Bates Halls, and one at the Lulu Chow Wang campus. Additional on-campus dining options include a small late-night shop / coffee shop at Campus Center, a bakery at Claflin Hall, Collins Café outside the cinema, El Table, a student-run sandwich shop at Founders Hall (the academic building that houses many of the liberal arts classes ) and Café Hoop, a student-run co-operative café on the basement of the campus center known for its late hours and friendly atmosphere.Next to Café Hoop is Punch’s Alley, which serves alcohol to over 21s.Bar view of a busy night at Punch’s Alley
Wellesley has been offering a cross-check-in program with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology for over 30 years. Students can participate in research at MIT through the Undergraduate Research Opportunities Program (UROP).  In recent years, cross-registration opportunities have expanded to include neighboring Babson College, Brandeis University, and Olin College of Engineering.To facilitate cross-registration, the Wellesley College Senate Bus connects Wellesley to Harvard University and the MIT campuses in Cambridge, Massachusetts; In addition, the college also provides shuttle service to Babson College and Olin College campuses. He also participates in a number of exchange programs with other small colleges, including opportunities for students to study a year at Amherst, Connecticut College, Dartmouth, Mount Holyoke, Smith, Trinity, Vassar, Wesleyan, and Wheaton. 
The college has approximately 180 student organizations, from cultural and political organizations to community service, publications, campus radio, and club sports.
WZLY – College campus radio station. It is fully student-run and plays on 91.5 FM in and around Wellesley. Founded in 1942, it lays claim to being the oldest still operating radio station for girls’ colleges in the country.   In the 1980s, he was nicknamed “Electric Ladyland” after Jimi Hendrix’s album of the same name.
Wellesley College has no fraternities or sororities; however, it has a number of societies centered around general academic interests.There are currently six societies on campus: Alpha Kappa Chi (“History” Society), Alpha Phi Sigma (“Lecture Society”), Tau Zeta Epsilon (“Art and Music” Society), Zeta Alpha (“Literature” Society) … “Society”), “Agora society” (“political science” society) and the Shakespearean society. Societies sponsor many lectures and events on campus, and donate funds to events sponsored by other departments and organizations. They have an application process called “tea drinking” and they organize parties on campus.Most of the students are not members of societies.
On-campus publications include Counterpoint , monthly journal of student life; Wellesley News , campus newspaper; Council on Foreign Relations Journal, internationally oriented campus publication; and Wellesley’s Review , a literary journal.
Wellesley Fields 13 varsity team sport – basketball, crew, cross-country running, fencing, field hockey, golf, lacrosse, football, softball, swimming and diving, tennis, athletics and volleyball.Wellesley does not have a mascot in the traditional sense – his sports teams are referred to both individually and collectively as “Blue” (school colors Royal blue and white). The Wellesley Student Athletic Advisory Committee (SAAC) is composed of representatives from sports and club teams.
Wellesley is a member of the NCAA NCAA Division III and Eastern Conference Athletic Conference (ECAC) and competes primarily as a member of the New England Women’s and Men’s Athletic Conference (NEWMAC).In addition, the fencing team participates in the Northeast Fencing Conference (NFC), and the golf team became an associate member of the Liberty League during the 2012-2013 school year. In 1951, Barbara Brüning won the Intercollegiate Women’s Personal Golf Championship (an event hosted by the Division of Women’s and Women’s Sports (DGWS) – which later evolved into the current NCAA Women’s Golf Championship).
Wellesley is also a member of the Seven Sisters consortium of women’s colleges and also competes in cross-country skiing, volleyball, crews, swimming and diving, squash and tennis.
Wellesley Athletics is headquartered at the Keohana Sports Center (KSC), named after the former president of the college. Nannerl Keohane. Built in 1985, KSC includes a field house, pool, squash and racquetball courts, a 200-meter track, a climbing wall, four indoor tennis courts, and various other training areas. The administrative premises are also located here. There are also four outdoor playing fields and an open track on campus, as well as eight outdoor tennis courts and a boathouse.
Wellesley College Crew Team, affectionately known as the “Blue Team”, was founded in 1970 and became the first intercollegiate women’s rowing team in the country. In 2016, the Blue Crew won the NCAA Division III Rowing Championship as a team for the first time in Wellesley history, with their first student boat in first place and their second student boat 8+ in second place. This historic win marked the first time a Wellesley College team had won a national championship, as well as the first time a women’s college had won the NCAA rowing championship.
Wellesley also unites club teams in archery, alpine and cross-country skiing, equestrianism, hockey, rugby, sailing, squash, Ultimate Frisbee and water polo. Squash was originally a university sport, but in 2017 it was downgraded as a club sport.  . In addition, there is a Quidditch team that competes against teams from other colleges and universities in the area. 
Wellesley has won one National Team Championship (Blue Crew win the 2016 NCAA Championship), three individual national champions and one individual boat champion throughout his history.In 1991, Karin Cooper became the NCAA tennis singles champion. In 2011, Randelle Boots became the NCAA Athletics Milestone Champion. In 2015, Maura Stiko-Ivins became the NCAA National 3m Diving Champion and finished second in the 1m diving event.  Stykko-Ivins was named a 2015 NCAA Division III Diver. Wellesley College Diving Coach Zach Lichter was voted 2015 NCAA Division III Diving Coach of the Year.  In addition to these three individual champions, in 2016 the 1st University of Wellesley College 8+ became the National Champion at the NCAA Rowing Championships in Gold River, California. Wellesley’s head coach, Tessa Spillane, was named NCAA Division III Rowing Coach of the Year 2015-16. (After she also won this award in 2010-11). In addition, the Wellesley College coaching staff (Tessa Spillane, Hannah Woodruff and Seth Hussey) received the 2015-16 Division III National Coaching Staff Award.
TraditionWellesley College Library
As with all Seven Sisters Wellesley College has many traditions, many of which are inherited from the late nineteenth century. Some of them have been adapted and modified over time, but the original focus and fun remained.
Hoop Riding This is a highly anticipated annual college tradition dating back to 1895.  Every high school girl has a wooden hoop, often given to her by her “older sister”.Before graduation, the elders in graduation gowns run a short race, rolling hoops. The winner of the race is considered the first woman in her class to achieve success, however she defines it. This was changed after the 1990 opening speech by First Lady Barbara Bush. However, in the early 20th century, the winner was said to have married first in his class; in the 1980s, the winner became the first CEO in its class.  . The winner is awarded flowers by the president of the college, and then her classmates are thrown into Lake Waban.Tossing the winner into the lake began decades ago when a Harvard University Man dressed as a Wellesley student won the race. When it was revealed after his victory that he was not a Wellesley student, he was thrown into a lake. On the night before the race, many “little sisters” camped at the racetrack near the library to maintain a good starting position for their “older sisters”.
Some other traditions include prairie singing, dorms and carriage races, Lake Day, Spring Week, Flower Sunday, and Marathon Monday.Class trees are one of Wellesley’s most notable traditions; every senior class plants a tree in their sophomore year. Class trees, as they are called, can be found throughout the campus and are marked with each year of study in stone at the base of the tree. In their sophomore year, students also design and buy hoodies for the classroom.
Wellesley Campus sits right in front of the half mark of the Boston Marathon course, and students come out to cheer the runners on in what has become known as the “Scream Tunnel.”  The student has been a fan of the runners since the very first run of the marathon.  In 1966, the school heard that there was a woman in the race, and they came out in large numbers to support her. Bobby Gibb claims to have heard them half a mile away. The women ran out onto the road and raised their hands, forming a tunnel. Diana Chapman Walsh, who would later serve as President Wellesley from 1993 to 2007, attended the 1966 race. “The news that a woman was walking along the highway spread to all of us.We scanned face by face in eager anticipation, until a wave of recognition ran through the lines and we applauded like never before. We roared that day, feeling that this woman did more than just break the gender barrier in the famous race. ”  After women were officially allowed to register for the 1972 race, the tradition of on-campus support became more popular. Prior to current crowd control techniques, which only allow students to greet from the south side of the street, students were required to form a tunnel 5 to 8 feet wide. 
Alumni Achievement Awards, launched in 1970, are another annual tradition; three graduates each year receive awards for excellence in their respective fields. Recipients have included Lynn Sherr, Diane Sawyer, Pamela Melroy, Judith Martin, Nora Efron, Ophelia Dahl, Hillary Clinton, and Madeleine Corbel Albright, among many others.
Roelman and Tanner Conferences sponsored by Wellesley Alumni are held each year for students to share their learning experiences with the college community.Classes are canceled on these days. The Tanner Conference is being held in the fall to celebrate extracurricular education, including internships and research projects in summer or winter sessions. Ruhlman Spring is an opportunity for students to present projects they have worked on in courses or independent research throughout the year. Both conferences include panel discussions, readings and multimedia projects.
Fifty-eight percent of all Wellesley students receive financial aid.  Excluding external fellowships, the average grant is US $ 39,000.  In February 2008, the college dropped its financial aid loans to students from families with incomes of less than $ 60,000, including international students and Davis Fellows, and reduced its total student loans by one-third (to a maximum of $ 8,600 in four years). years) to students from families with an income of 60,000 to 100,000 US dollars. [ citation needed ] The maximum loan amount for other students receiving assistance is $ 12,825 for four years. 
Among Wellesley’s students as of 2019, less than half of the students are European, with about a third of the students Asian and a significant number of Hispanics and African American students. Students come from over 60 countries and all 50 states, with 90% of students coming from outside Massachusetts.
Famous alumni and teachers
Wellesley alumni are represented in business leaders and work in a variety of other fields, from government and civil service to the arts.  Among them is the first woman to receive the title of professor of clinical medicine. Connie Gion, class of 1906; architect Anne Beha, class 1972; author Harriet Strategeyer Adams (author and publisher) class of 1914; astronomer Annie Jumping Cannon, class of 1884; cosmonaut Pamela Melroy, class of 1983; screenwriter Nora Efron, issue 1962; composers Elizabeth Bell and Natalie Sleet; and professor and songwriter Catherine Lee Bates. Journalists Callie Crossley, Diane Sawyer, Coca Roberts, Lynn Sherr, and Michelle Caruso-Cabrera also graduated from Wellesley, as did Sandra Lynch, US Court of Appeals District Judge of First Instance and political scientist Jane Mansbridge, graduated in 1961.  Rebecca Lancefield, member of the National Academy of Sciences, graduated from Wellesley,  as did Alice Ames Winter (BA 1886; MA 1889), President of the General Federation of Ladies’ Clubs. 
Both Madeleine Albright (’59) and Hillary Rodham Clinton (’69) talked about the formative impact their Wellesley experience has had on their careers. Secretary Albright also returns to campus annually to chair the Madeleine Corbel Albright Institute for Global Relations, a month-long pedagogical seminar in which students learn more about world affairs through analysis and action.  In addition, three US Ambassadors, including Juliet Waltz Noyes, Anne Patterson, and Michelle Sison) are Wellesley alumni. Song Mei-ling (also known as Madame Chiang Kai-shek), the former First Lady of China, graduated from Wellesley.  
Other notable Wellesley alumni who have received a College Diploma Alumni Achievement Award include: Anne Medora Bethier 20, health professional, physiologist, toxicologist; Marian Burroughs 54 years old, journalist, culinary specialist; Sally Carrigar 22 years old, writer, naturalist; Elise Cherry 1975, entrepreneur, finance and social justice activist; Suzanne Chiani ’68, electronic music composer, recording artist; Phyllis Curtin, 43, opera singer; Jocelyn Gill, 38, astronomer; Marjorie Stoneman Douglas ’12, ecologist, writer; Persis Drell ’77, particle physicist; Nora Efron 62 years old, writer and director; Helen Hayes 53 years old, birdwatcher; Dorothea Jameson, 42, psychologist; Jean Kilburn ’64, media educator; Judith Martin ’59, (pseudonym Miss Manners) author; Nergis Mavalvala 90s, quantum astrophysicist; Lorraine O’Grady ’55, conceptual artist and cultural scientist; Santha Rama Rau 45 g., Writer; Marilyn Yalom 54 years old, historian, feminist; and Patricia Zipprodt, 46, costume designer. 
Notable Wellesley faculty members include:
- Mirtilla Avery, art historian and Monuments to Men 
- Emily Green Balch, Nobel Peace Prize Winner economist and supporter of the peace movement.
- Catherine Lee Bates, award-winning poet, writer, publicist, author of America the Beautiful, a Wellesley College alumnus and namesake of the Bates apartment building.
- Frank Bidart, Poet, Pulitzer Prize Winner.
- Karl E. Keyes, real estate economist and developer of the Case-Schiller Index with Robert Schiller of Yale University and Allana Weiss.
- Dan Chiasson, New York-based poet and writer
- Margaret Clapp, Pulitzer Prize-winning author and namesake of the main library.
- Katherine Comanistorist – economist credited with creating the field of industrial history; she was the first female teacher in the United States to teach statistics.
- Rose Laub Coser, sociologist, former vice president of the American Sociological Association (ASA) and former president of the Eastern Sociological Society (ESS), who is credited with creating the fields of medical sociology, role theory, and family sociology. 
- Charlotte Houtermans (born Charlotte Riefenstahl), physicist
- Jonathan B. Knudsen, Professor of History, who has published books on German enlightenment.
- Mary Keith McGowan, Luella Lamer, Professor of Women’s Studies and Professor of Philosophy, known for her work in the feminist philosophy of language.
- Peggy McIntosh is a women’s researcher whose 1988 work on the concept of privilege led to the definition of various privileges and laid the foundation for the current Test Your Privilege movement. 
- Vladimir Nabokov, Russian-American writer, best known for his novel Lolita . He taught comparative literature and Russian at Wellesley.