The Honors program is known for its commitment to holistic and interactive learning. Located in Spring Hall, the Honors Learning Community adds an extra layer to the learning process by providing a living space where you can study together.
Honors faculty will 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 in order to live in the Honors Learning Community.
Associated Classes for 2017-2018
- HR 1900: Honors Crossroads
- PHIL 1050: Intro to Philosophy: Self and Reality
- THEO 1000: Theological Foundations
Honors Curricular and Co-Curricular Tracking
Students who complete all curricular and co-curricular requirements of the Learning Community program will receive a Gold Medallion and Learning Community Certificate to be worn at graduation, in recognition of their commitment and achievement within their LC.
You are encouraged to track and share progress in the Learning Community program with your advisers, using this downloadable form to keep a personal record of your participation, and to share your LC course progress, plans, co-curricular activities and service hours throughout the academic year.
Honors Course Changes
All Learning Community students will be placed into the associated LC courses by the Learning Community academic coordinator. To request adds, drops, or other changes to your LC course schedule, you or your advisor should complete the corresponding Google Forms located below.
Scott Berman, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy, specializes in ancient Greek philosophy and contemporary metaphysics. Berman has published many works on the metaphysical theories of Plato and Aristotle as they relate to the contemporary discussions in metaphysics on the nature of universals and particulars.
I love the Honors Learning Community because of the support we all give to one another, whether that be in academics or life. Every resident shows interest and concern for one another, as well as concern and appreciation for each other’s identities, encouraging one another to do more as an individual and as a community.Meredith Walker, Honors student