Most of the campus' redeveloped buildings are located within the South Quad area. The Bell Tower houses most of the campus classrooms and professor offices. The Bell Tower can be seen from most areas on campus, because of it height and centrality. The Islands Café, the dining services area, is located on campus near the South Quad, off University Drive. Currently, the company Sodexo, runs the cafe but, in the next few years, the school will use a school-wide card for students in housing, to buy food from everywhere on campus, including the Student Union and the Town Center behind the Library.
In 2006, Channel Islands students passed a referendum to fund the design, construction and operation of the new Student Union. The 23,000-square-foot (2,100 m2) Student Union includes a large programmable area for student events and live entertainment; a dining center with a coffee shop, pizzeria, sandwich deli and salad bar; lounges for informal gatherings; a game room, pool tables and computer gaming systems; and ASI offices for Student Government, Student Programming Board, The Nautical Yearbook, and the Channel Islands View (CI View) student newspaper. The Student Union also includes a courtyard for outdoor events and gatherings for the entire campus community.
... The South Beach features a swimming area for day campers ... either side of the Director's office and two quad cabins North Quad and South Quad ... North Quad is handicap accessible, can accommodate 48 individuals, and includes one bathroom ...
... Claremont's dorms are divided into three regions North Quad, Mid Quad, and South Quad ... North Quad is made up of Appleby, Boswell, Green, and Wohlford Halls, which were the campus's first dorms ... In north quad, every room opens to the outdoors instead of opening to an interior hallway ...
Famous quotes containing the word south:
“The cloud was so dark that it needed all the bright lights that could be turned upon it. But for four years there was a contagion of nobility in the land, and the best blood North and South poured itself out a libation to propitiate the deities of Truth and Justice. The great sin of slavery was washed out, but at what a cost!”
—M. E. W. Sherwood (18261903)