Georgian Court University considers service a core value that is integrated with academics, athletics, and student life, and invests thousands of hours each year to help nonprofits in the region. During 2014–2015, GCU reported nearly 95,000 volunteer hours donated by students, faculty, and staff to organizations like Habitat for Humanity, Arc of Ocean County, Make-a-Wish Foundation, Read Across America, Providence House, Red Cross, and Catholic Charities.
Take advantage of free health screenings, get free health information, and participate in interactive health demonstrations at “Just for the Health of It,” Georgian Court University’s free health fair, on Thursday, March 17.
On February 23, the GCU Business Club hosted “Mentoring Roundtables” to teach successful networking. Alumni and other professionals shared their experiences with GCU business students.
Parents can explore specific applied behavior analysis techniques to help youngsters with autism during a series of free workshops hosted by Georgian Court University’s ABA Clinic.
New students who begin their studies at GCU in Fall 2016 will have their institutional financial aid award guaranteed for at least their first two years.
The Mass of the Holy Spirit is an annual event at Georgian Court University. Bishop David M. O’Connell focused on love and the gifts of the Holy Spirit.
GCU students traveling and studying abroad are using digital storytelling–two-minute presentations that showcase profound experiences using carefully chosen voiceovers, video, and still photos–to capture and share their travel experiences.
The Georgian Court University Community Chorale will host a Christmas Concert on Saturday, December 12, at 7:00 p.m. in the Casino Auditorium on GCU’s Lakewood campus.
Georgian Court University was recently named a College of Distinction, based on its success in four areas: Engaged Students, Great Teaching, Vibrant Community, and Successful Outcomes. In addition, GCU was named a Catholic College of Distinction by the organization.
“GCU expects students to do as well or better in the classroom as they do on the court, field, or track. We truly believe in the development of the entire individual, academically, athletically, and socially, and we do everything in our power to help the students find this balance,” says Dr. Timothy Briles, an education professor and assistant dean at Georgian Court University. Dr. Briles is one of 16 fellows who recently took part in the NCAA Division II Faculty Athletics Representative (FAR) Advanced Leadership Institute in Indianapolis.