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Difference between revisions of "Fraternities and sororities" - RITpedia
(Professional fraternities)
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==Professional fraternities==
 
==Professional fraternities==
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Professional fraternities are among the oldest student organizations at RIT, but are relatively few in number. Unlike social fraternities and sororities, professional fraternities accept both male and female members, generally have a particular academic or professional focus, and members do not formally live together.
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Professional fraternities are not part of the Greek Council structure and with the exception of [[Alpha Phi Omega]] not recognized through the Student Government hierarchy.
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===Academic===
 
===Academic===
 
*[[Alpha Chi Sigma]] (chemistry)
 
*[[Alpha Chi Sigma]] (chemistry)
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===Defunct===
 
===Defunct===
*[[Eta Mu Phi]]
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*[[Eta Mu Phi]] (photography)
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*[[Gamma Sigma Sigma]] (service)
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*[[Phi Gamma Nu]] (business)
  
 
[[Category:Greek life]]
 
[[Category:Greek life]]
 
[[Category:Student organizations]]
 
[[Category:Student organizations]]
 
[[Category:Professional fraternities]]
 
[[Category:Professional fraternities]]

Revision as of 16:16, 16 May 2010

Fraternities and sororities play an important role in RIT student life.

Social fraternities and sororities

Social fraternities and sororities constitute the vast majority of fraternities and sororities operating at RIT. Collectively referred to as "the Greeks", the members of these organizations make up about 5-7% of the student body annually. They are represented in Student Government by Greek Council and are supported by the staff of the Office of Fraternity and Sorority Life.

Fraternities

General focus

Ethnicity focus

Sororities

General focus

There are six sororities with chapters at RIT that do not have any particular ethnic focus. Together they collaborate to form the College Panhellenic Council. The six chapters are:

Ethnicity focus

Professional fraternities

Professional fraternities are among the oldest student organizations at RIT, but are relatively few in number. Unlike social fraternities and sororities, professional fraternities accept both male and female members, generally have a particular academic or professional focus, and members do not formally live together.

Professional fraternities are not part of the Greek Council structure and with the exception of Alpha Phi Omega not recognized through the Student Government hierarchy.

Academic

Honors

Service

Defunct