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Honors Learning Community

Saint Louis University's Honors program is known for its commitment to integrative and interdisciplinary learning. The Honors Learning Community, located in Spring Hall, provides additional opportunities for faculty engagement and student collaboration. Students form rich relationships in the Honors Learning Community that persist throughout their studies at SLU.

Three students share a look at a laptop, with notebooks also on their laps, while sitting in front of a fountain.

Why Choose the Honors Learning Community?

Honors faculty often spend time in the residence halls, facilitating discussions about self, SLU and the St. Louis community. This community also has a sophomore component for active participants who wish to continue in the community for a second year.

You must be accepted into the Honors Program and remain in good standing to live in the Honors Learning Community.

Faculty Associate

Rebecca Muich, Ph.D., is the director of the Saint Louis University Honors Program. In this role, she manages the program's strategic development, which includes collaborating with faculty across the university to deliver distinctive honors experiences for academically talented and intellectually curious students. She also manages alumni relations and works with the enrollment management division to recruit students to the Honors Program. She also oversees SLU's advising efforts for prestigious national awards (e.g., Fulbright, Marshall, Rhodes, Truman).

Muich holds an Honors Bachelor of the Arts in Classics and History from Xavier University, a Master of the Arts in Classics from the University of Florida, and a Ph.D. in Classical Philology from the University of Illinois. Before arriving at SLU, she was an assistant professor of classics at her alma mater Xavier University, and then the programming coordinator/academic advisor and later assistant dean in Lloyd International Honors College at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro.  Her continuing research interests include warfare as depicted in Greek epic and tragedy, women in antiquity, Black and African identities in the ancient Mediterranean, narrative theory and classical reception.