- Life at St. Lawrence
Amanda Vansant ’24 is perched on her mountain bike at the top of a rugged downhill racecourse in Zirconia, North Carolina. As she prepares to plunge forward and take on the obstacles ahead of her, she reminds herself of the goals she wrote for her debut at the National Collegiate Mountain Bike Championships.
The New Year is already full of promise for St. Lawrence.
“There are over 140 clubs at St. Lawrence!” My Orientation Leader promised me and my fellow first-year students with a cheerful smile.
At St. Lawrence, everyone's first-year journey is unique. No one has to follow a set structure or plan to find a home here. With tons of clubs, student organizations, and campus events to choose from, each and every student, no matter what their interests, creates their own fitted first-year recipe. Here is a glimpse of mine.
Rowing is a grueling sport. According to Men’s Rowing Head Coach George Repicky M’05, it isn’t fun if you’re doing it right.
Senior Orator and Joan Donovan Speech Contest winner Brian Uceta delivered rousing remarks at Commencement. Here, he shares his remarks, with additional reflections on his journey.
The New York Times has once again included St. Lawrence University in its most recent edition of the College Access Index, a list of the nation’s most selective universities ranked in order of economic diversity.
Every year, inquisitive students spend their summers at St. Lawrence, working alongside faculty mentors and diving deep into the topics that spark their curiosity. Whether in the field or lab, summer research fellowships make it possible for students with an interest in hard sciences—like chemistry, biology, or math—to gain hands-on experience and communicate their findings.
St. Lawrence’s reputation among the nation's top liberal arts colleges remains strong according to U.S. News and World Report’s annual “Best Colleges” rankings, released on Sept. 18. The publication also recognized St. Lawrence’s stellar psychology and economics programs.
St. Lawrence University has received a three-year, $287,061 grant from the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) to support its Comprehensive Care Network (CCN) Project. The project will use evidence-based approaches to improve the identification and treatment of at-risk students and expand access to services that address mental health, suicide prevention, and substance misuse.