Cedarville Slang Lexicon
by Alexandria Hentschel
The first week of freshman year is an adjustment in so many ways — you say goodbye to your family, live on your own for the first time, and meet your new best friends. You become responsible for feeding yourself and making it on time to your own appointments.
However, a lot of freshmen (myself included) have difficulty adjusting to the various jargon that make Cedarville home. Moving into college comes with enough changes without having to learn an entire new ...
by Tim Miller
Your dorm is one place you will call home during your time on campus. Whether you’re a Lawlor For Lifer or a Brock Jock, becoming integrated into dorm life is crucial to having a solid year. You’ll find mentors you can lean on for spiritual support and best friends to hang out with in the same living space.
Here are some events you can’t miss during your time at Cedarville.
One of the biggest events of the year comes near finals week. Campus Christmas ...
Facebook Groups of Cedarville
by Keegan D’Alfonso
Starting college is intimidating. You have no idea what’s going on half the time, you’re in a brand-new place, and books cost how much!?
While social media shouldn’t be your only way to make friends as you start your college adventure, it is a great tool for staying informed of activities, sharing humorous stories, and buying or renting books from other students at a fraction of the price the CU bookstore will charge you.
Here are a few unofficial Cedarville ...
Tips for Freshman
by Tim Miller
Entering college life can be scary. You may psych yourself out so much that you cry on move-in day. You may not be nervous at all for your first day of classes, which should probably be just as scary.
Regardless, you’re going to be dealt with new norms that are impossible to know when you’re a first-year student. Thankfully, I’ve got some tips on how not to act on campus.
Many new males love to play guitar and love to play it for others. The Meet Market is ...
Solar Eclipse At CU
Students gather outside the ENS observatory on August 21 to see the first coast-to-coast solar eclipse in 99 years. Telescopes with solar filters were set up on the lawn, and eclipse glasses were also provided. The event was also projected on a screen inside the observatory. Although the full eclipse itself did not occur until around 2:30 p.m., people began arriving on site as soon as 1 p.m. in hopes of securing a good viewing spot.
Photos by sophomore student Lauren Jacobs