s t n e t n o
3 .......................Welcome from the Dean of Students
4 .......................Get Involved! Joining the Sorority and Fraternity Community 5............................. Community Service and Philanthropy 6............................. Family Guide 7............................. Campus Voices 8............................. Healthy Habits 9............................. Safety Education and Hazing Prevention
Sorority and Fraternity Councils and Affiliates 10........................... Affiliate Program Sororities and Fraternities 12........................... Interfraternity Council (IFC) 16........................... Latino Pan-Hellenic Council (LPHC) 18........................... Multicultural Greek Council (MGC) 20........................... National Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) 22........................... Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council (TAPC) 24........................... University Panhellenic Council (UPC)
27.....................About Sorority and Fraternity Life
28.....................Glossary of Terms
30.....................Helpful Resources 31........................... Map of Sorority and Fraternity Houses Back Cover......... List of Sororities and Fraternities
welcome from the dean of students Contact Us Sorority and Fraternity Life Student Services Building (SSB) 4.400 Phone: 512-471-9700 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Welcome Class of 2016! The fact that you are reading this message indicates that your efforts, determination, and your familyâ€™s support have been rewarded. The UT Austin experience is life-changing and filled with opportunities to apply your talents in an unlimited number of ways, including research, leadership, campus involvement and service.
The Sorority and Fraternity Life Team Elizabeth Medina, Ph.D. Assistant Dean of Students email@example.com Phil Butler, M.Ed. Coordinator of Sorority and Fraternity Life Interfraternity Council Advisor Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council Advisor firstname.lastname@example.org Jaden Felix, B.A. Coordinator of Sorority and Fraternity Life Latino Pan-Hellenic Council Advisor Multicultural Greek Council Advisor National Pan-Hellenic Council Advisor email@example.com Marilyn Russell, M.A. Coordinator of Sorority and Fraternity Life University Panhellenic Council Advisor firstname.lastname@example.org Maryrose Castillo Administrative Associate email@example.com
Sororities and fraternities are designed to be more than social organizations. At their best they foster intellectual debate, ethical decision-making and dedication to community service. Built into the foundation of each sorority and fraternity is a set of principles that guides the character development of its members. These guiding principles include scholarship and academic success, community service and philanthropy, as well as sisterhood/brotherhood. The sorority and fraternity community here on campus has made significant contributions to the UT Austin student experience and continues to offer ways for all students to make meaningful, lifelong connections. Feel free to contact Sorority and Fraternity Life, which offers a wealth of information, support and opportunities for leadership development. Take the time to get to know members from each of the various sorority and fraternity councils and learn from their unique perspectives. Consider the sorority and fraternity community and all of its possibilities. Set high standards of conduct and strive to have a positive impact on campus life here at UT Austin. Hook â€˜em, Soncia Reagins-Lilly , Ed.D. Senior Associate Vice President for Student Affairs and Dean of Students deanofstudents.utexas.edu
The mission of Sorority and Fraternity Life is to develop students, both as individuals and within organizations, through diverse involvement opportunities, educational experiences, and academic initiatives in order to be socially responsible and ethical leaders in a global community.
joining a sorority or fraternity The University of Texas at Austin’s diverse sorority and fraternity community offers students outstanding opportunities to get involved and fosters academic success, service to others, campus leadership and community among members. While academics are the primary reason to attend The University of Texas at Austin, sorority and fraternity members achieve the best college experience possible through the proper balancing of academics, service
and community building.
Sorority and Fraternity Life aspires to be nationally recognized and offer premiere leadership experiences that add value to the university by developing lifelong leaders.
Values • Providing programs and services with Integrity • A Student-Centered Approach committed to advocacy and involvement in decision-making • Leadership by fostering an environment that empowers students to make a positive impact • Community achieved through building relationships and creating understanding • Inclusive Environments with diverse perspectives and experiences • Collaborative Partnerships that increase efficiency and effectiveness in serving students
Academics and learning are the most important aspects of college life, and sorority and fraternity members recognize that the purpose of attending college is to receive a quality education. Each organization places great emphasis on high scholastic standards and many promote academic excellence through supervised study halls, incentive programs, study skills workshops, or tutoring. All organizations have an expectation that its new and initiated members maintain a specified grade point average to remain in good standing with the chapter. Currently, the All Sorority and Fraternity GPA is 3.23.
Another important aspect of membership in a sorority or fraternity is giving back to the community. Many organizations support charitable organizations by volunteering and donating money throughout the school year. Some organizations work with multiple non-profit organizations and local schools as a way of contributing to the Austin community. With over 75 local and national organizations, the UT Austin sorority and fraternity community has contributed over 82,000 hours of community service and raised $818,000 through various philanthropy and service opportunities over the last year.
The sorority and fraternity community provides excellent opportunities to gain experience and knowledge necessary for successful leadership. Each organiza-
Choosing a Sorority or Fraternity
tion is self-governing, relying on the special skills of its members for successful
We are proud of the fact that we have sororities
management. Serving on the executive board or on a committee promotes per-
and fraternities, which meet the diverse needs of
sonal responsibility, decision-making and communication skills. Members also
our students. Take your time to contemplate what
develop skills in many areas, such as organizational leadership, goal setting and
the various sororities and fraternities have to offer.
time management. Campus involvement outside of the sorority or fraternity is
Each organization is obligated to be honest about
also important, and many members hold leadership positions in other organiza-
the amount of time, effort and financial resources
tions at UT Austin.
they expect from new members. We encourage you to ask questions and listen carefully to the responses as you determine which organization will best allow you to flourish as both a member and One of the most unique benefits of joining a sorority or frater-
nity is the bond that is created between members. It is a great way to make this large campus feel smaller. These friendships are developed through a variety of outlets and opportunities to meet new people. While activities vary, examples include organization retreats, weekly meetings and service events. 5
family guide Is Sorority and Fraternity Life New to You? This section is intended to provide helpful information to parents and guardians, and answers to frequently-asked questions. Sororities and fraternities promote close relationship bonds, and members typically refer to fellow members as “sisters” or “brothers.” Traditionally, most sororities and fraternities designate their organization by using Greek letters: hence they are often referred to as “Greek-letter organizations.” Every sorority and fraternity has unique rituals and creeds that promote the ideals of friendship, loyalty, academic achievement, and intellectual development, service to the community and the alma mater, honor and integrity,
Becoming a New Member The new member period is designed to bring students closer to other new members, active sisters and brothers, and familiarize them with the organization’s history and goals. Some new member classes elect officers, hold weekly meetings, organize study halls and plan activities.
leadership and personal responsibility. All sororities and fraternities are based on values, ethics and standards.
Recruitment/Rush/Intake Recruitment/rush/intake is defined as any sorority or fraternity activity that seeks to add new members to a chapter. Some sororities and fraternities host recruitment throughout the year, while others recruit during a specified time period each semester or year. Regardless of when it occurs, any chapter activity that serves the purpose of adding new members to the chapter constitutes recruitment and must be in compliance
Sorority and Fraternity Community at UT Austin
By the Numbers Sorority and Fraternity Chapters: 69 Total Population: 5,264
with organizational policies, institutional rules and state laws. For more information please refer to the council pages that follow.
Have a concern or question? Students may encounter challenges throughout their time at UT Austin. The Office of the Dean of Students can provide support and assistance during times of crisis. We encourage you to contact us for help with finding the appropriate resource. Call 512-471-9700 or 512-471-5017, visit the Student Services Building, 100 West Dean Keeton Street, Suite 4.400 or find us online at deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sfl/.
14% of students Community Service Hours: 82,569 Philanthropy Donations: $818,288 Scholarships Awarded: $354,150 Academics:
Frequently Asked Questions for Parents and Guardians What practical benefits does membership offer? The benefits of joining include leadership development opportunities, academic support networks, and endless opportunities to develop a variety of skills. Over the last year, sororities and fraternities raised over $818,000 for charity, completed over 82,000 hours of community service, and achieved an average GPA of 3.23. The sorority and fraternity experience is an excellent training ground for aspiring leaders. Many
3.23 All Sorority and Fraternity GPA
chapters organize tutoring programs, host study hours, and offer a variety of educational resources. Some
3.32 All Sorority GPA
offer scholarships and awards to celebrate member’s and non-member’s academic success. Last semester
3.12 All Fraternity GPA
the sororities and fraternities awarded $350,000 in scholarships to students.
Order of Omega Honor Society Membership: 205
How will joining a sorority or fraternity affect my student academically? Student academic success is important to the sorority and fraternity community. The academic portion of the college experience is the greatest determinant of future success. However, employers look for students
who have balanced both academic success with extracurricular involvement. For this reason, all organizations have specific grade point requirements for new members. All organizations have a minimum grade point average (GPA) and a requirement to remain a member in good standing. Individual organizations as well as the Office of the Dean of Students recognize sorority and fraternity members who excel scholastically each year.
What impact does joining a sorority or fraternity have on grades?
I’ve truly grown as an individual and I’ve benefited from UT Austin’s immense diversity. -Willie Castrejon, Delta Alpha Omega Multicultural Fraternity, Inc. Alumnus
The academic success of members is an important aspect of the sorority and fraternity experience. All organizations have specific new member grade point requirements, as well as a minimum grade point average
The transition from high school to college is a difficult one for many students, but one great way to ease that shift into college life is to join a UT student organization. UT has a student organization for Longhorns of virtually any stripe, and joining one enables students to make friends and take part in many campus activities. Those organizations also allow students to build networks that will benefit them throughout their lives.
to remain a member in good standing. When policies and guidelines are followed, the process of becoming a member should have a positive impact on grades.
A family, support network and leadership opportunities.
When do students typically join? 90% of the students that join a sorority or fraternity do so during their first semester in college. Students, including transfers, sophomores, juniors and seniors, also have the opportunity to join the sorority and fraternity community. Some organizations prefer that an incoming member have a UT Austin GPA and credit hours before being considered for membership.
Which sorority or fraternity is the best one to join? There are 69 sororities and fraternities on campus (30 sororities and 39 fra-
-Ashley Perez, LPHC Communications Director
-Marc Musick, Associate Dean for Student Affairs, College of Liberal Arts
Your sorority sisters can be a group that provides a smaller community atmosphere where you can feel comfortable and makes the campus less impersonal and less intimidating, especially on a campus with 50,000 students. In addition, you can develop your leadership skills by working on committees or as an officer, which will prepare you for sorority alumnae leadership positions or for career opportunities after graduation.
ternities). Each organization provides a unique experience, with an empha-
-Dr. Wanda L. Nelson, Academic Diversity Initiatives and Pre-College Youth Development, Division of Diversity and Community Engagement
sis on values, service, philanthropic opportunities and a diverse membership. Choosing the “best” one is up to your student and should be based on where s/he feels most comfortable and not on what others may say.
Helpful Hints for Parents or Guardians t Take the time to find out more about the chapters your student is interested in by visiting deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sfl/ as well as the organizations national Web site. t Be supportive of your student’s choice of a sorority or fraternity. t Encourage your student to attend programs sponsored by Sorority and Fraternity Life in the Office of the Dean of Students. t Ask for details about the financial responsibilities of membership. Determine with your student who will pay and what limitations these expenses may impose. For many organizations, one-time inter/national dues are paid during the first year, so expect the first year to be the most expensive. t Know names and phone numbers of the organization president, new member educator, big sister/big brother, organization advisor and house director, if there is one.
Over 40 years ago, I pledged and was initiated into a college fraternity. As an undergraduate, my fraternity provided me the opportunity to grow as an individual, develop responsibility, assume leadership positions, and expand social skills. As a graduate, my fraternal relationships have led to lifelong friendships, reaffirmed high ethical standards and values, and fostered personal development in the pursuit of excellence. Several years ago, I had the pleasure to watch my son pledge at UT. Though he joined a different fraternity, the outcomes were similar with noted exceptions. The successful fraternities of today’s era have learned to displace pledge hazing and replace with a focus on scholarship. Hook ‘em!
Best support system the university has to offer. -Kelly Gilles, UPC Vice President for Recruitment
-Bill F. Fleming, Director of MBA Employer Relations, McCombs School of Business
t Expect to see many new t-shirts, photos and sorority/fraternity paraphernalia. t Encourage your student to be part of the university community, along with their membership in a sorority/fraternity, and to take advantage of its numerous resources.
The ability to work with different personalities successfully. -Jasmine Powell, Delta Xi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
Student organizations, fraternities, and sororities can offer students excellent opportunities for service to our campus and Austin communities and provide the connections that make campus home.” -Dr. Gregory Vincent, Vice President for the Division of Diversity and Community Engagement
Becoming involved with a student organization is one of the best ways to enhance your college experience and gain valuable leadership experiences. Seek out opportunities that will contribute to your personal growth and even push you beyond your comfort zone. Whether through a sorority, fraternity or another student group, there are a multitude of ways to get involved on campus and take advantage of your time at UT Austin.
I gained many positive benefits joining the community. I gained friends, leadership positions, and positive influences in my life. -Tiffany Chen, Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority, Inc.
-Dr. Sherri L. Sanders, Associate Vice President for Campus Diversity and Strategic Initiatives and Clinical Associate Professor, Department of Educational Administration, Higher Education
Increased confidence and an expanded network. -Diana Lee, Kappa Phi Lambda Sorority Inc.
The two and a half years I spent living with my sorority sisters were the best 2 1/2 years of my college experience. Knowing that everyone in that house is available to you—to listen to you complain, to laugh with you at an embarrassing story, to cry with you over a disappointment, to help you with a class, to go for a run or out to a party when you just need to get out—gives you such confidence. Being available for each and every one of them teaches you how to love and empathize with people even if you don’t want to that day. I think I am a far better wife, mother, and friend for having spent 2 1/2 years living with my sisters. -Jeri Seidman, Assistant Professor of Accounting, McCombs School of Business
Hazing is commonly defined as any
safety education and
hazing prevention Appendix F (Prohibition of Hazing) in The University of Texas at Austinâ€™s Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities and Texas state law (V.T.C.A., Education Code 51.936 and 37.151 et seq.) provide complete details regard-
action taken or situation created to produce mental or physical discomfort, embarrassment, harassment or ridicule. The State of Texas and The University of Texas at Austin have adopted anti-hazing legislation or policies. The fact that a person consented or acquiesced in a hazing activity is not a defense under the law. If you are hazed you must, according to state law, report it to the Office of the Dean of Students. Organizations that haze are not worth your consideration and are dangerous.
ing the hazing law. All activities must be consistent with the universityâ€™s policies as indicated in Appendix C, Subchapter 16-100 of the Institutional Rules on Student Services and Activities (registrar.utexas.edu/docs/catalogs/ gi/ut-catalog-gi-11-12.pdf).
Reporting Hazing Incidents
Sororities and fraternities are held to a high standard and are governed by policies of their respective council,
Report suspected hazing incidents to Sorority and Fraternity Life at deanofstudents.utexas. edu/sfl/complaint.php or 512-471-9700.
their national organization, the policies of The University of Texas at Austin. In addition to university sanctions, council judicial boards often oversee actions of individual sororities or fraternities. Each year, the councils receive complaints, review cases and deliver sanctions.
Reporting Bias Incidents
Currently Disciplined/Pending Discipline Organizations
To report a bias incident, visit the Campus Climate Response Team (CCRT) Web site at ww.utexas.edu/diversity/ccrt/index.php.
* Resolved via Mutual Agreement
The following sororities and fraternities are currently under university discipline for policy violations: Duration
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Penalty issued August 17, 2011 (Probation through August 17, 2013).
alpha Kappa Delta Phi*
Conditional registration is three (3) years (June 10, 2013).
Alpha Tau Omega*
Conditional registration is two (2) years (May 13, 2012).
Beta Chi Theta*
Conditional registration is one (1) year (Completed August 24, 2010).
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.
Penalty issued November 10, 2009 (Suspended through December 31, 2009; Probation through October 30, 2012).
Delta Tau Delta*
Conditional registration is two (2) years (September 9, 2012).
Fraternal Information and Programming Group (FIPG) Risk Management Association
Kappa Phi Gamma Sorority, Inc.*
Conditional registration is one (1) year (Completed May 12, 2009).
fipg.org is an informative resource promoting sound risk management policies and practices.
Omega Phi Gamma*
Conditional registration is three (3) years (July 13, 2014).
Phi Delta Theta*
Conditional registration is two (2) years (July 13, 2013)..
A network of resources focusing on comprehensive health and safety initiatives.
Phi Gamma Delta*
Conditional registration is two (2) years (Completed July 15, 2010).
Phi Kappa Psi
Penalty issued February 7, 2006 (Cancelled through February 6, 2007; Suspended through March 27, 2008; Probation through March 24, 2010).
Pi Kappa Phi*
Sigma Alpha Epsilon*
Conditional registration is five (5) years (April 7, 2013).
National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism
Conditional registration is two (2) years (Completed May 16, 2010).
Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc.*
Conditional registration is one (1) year (Completed August 16, 2010).
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Conditional registration is two (2) years (September 1, 2012).
Comprehensive, research-based information on issues related to alcohol abuse and binge drinking among college students.
Zeta Beta Tau*
Conditional registration is two (2) years (August 19, 2012).
Note: All disciplinary statuses are current as of February 2012 and are subject to change. The most current and complete list of disciplined organizations is available at deanofstudents.utexas.edu/doscentral/hazing_memorandum.php.
An interactive resource tackling the problems and consequences of hazing and binge drinking among fraternities and sororities.
HazingPrevention.org A national organization that empowers people to prevent hazing in student organizations.
Stophazing.org An extensive site educating organizations and members to eliminate hazing.
Program Safety Education Services deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sa/pses Educational programs, resources and services to foster a student organization culture that thinks proactively about student safety. 9
affiliate program 4 organizations 115 members
What is Affiliate Membership? Affiliate Membership targets two groups: fraternities and sororities who fit into a current council structure and are waiting until they can petition a council, and fraternities and sororities that don’t fit into a current structure but still want to be a part of Sorority and Fraternity Life.
Who is eligible for Affiliate Membership? Affiliate membership is available to all sororities and fraternities on campus that have a primary mission of service, sisterhood/brotherhood, and scholarship. All organizations interested in becoming affiliates must have a chapter advisor. After being granted Affiliate status, a chapter has access to all the leadership development, scholarship opportunities, risk management education, and academic programming offered. All affiliate groups are encouraged to join a council.
What is the Affiliate Membership process like? The affiliate membership program application process primarily addresses the issues of risk management, academics and membership. It involves a written application as well as an interview with our staff. For more information, contact us at 512-471-9700 to set up a preliminary interview for your chapter’s executive board.
eta National Fraternity, Inc. Beta Chi Th Beta Chi Black, White, Silver www.betachitheta.com Nationally Founded: UCLA, 1999 UT Founded: 2003 Initiation after 8–12 weeks 2.25 GPA required
Affiliate Sororities and Fraternities
Delta Kappa Delta Sorority, Inc.
Delta Lambda Phi Fraternity, Inc.
Omega Phi Gamma
DKD Violet, Black, Silver www.deltakappadelta.com Nationally Founded: Texas A&M, 1999 UT Founded: 2003 Initiation after 8â€“10 weeks 2.5 GPA required
DLP Green, Gold, White sites.dlp.org Nationally Founded: 1986 UT Founded: 2010 Initiation after 12 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Omegas or O Phi G Black, Grey and White omegaphigamma.com Nationally Founded (UT Austin): 1995 UT Founded: 1995 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA required
23 organizations 2014 members EST. 1921
Mission of the Council
Benefits of Membership
The Interfraternity Council at The University of Texas at
Austin, an entity designed to address the needs of the
Probably the most rewarding aspect of joining sorority and fraternity life
member fraternities, shall operate as a model organiza-
is experiencing the brotherhood of a fraternityâ€™s members. It provides the
tion whose sole purpose is to self govern, to educate,
opportunity for incoming students to immediately find a close-knit group of
and to promote a true sense of community.
men who are sure to become lifelong friends. At a school of 50,000+, fraternity life allows its newest members to find their niche both on the UT Austin campus and in the Austin community.
How do I join? Fraternity recruitment is a mutual selection process by which members of a fraternity decide which men they would most like to join their fraternity. At the same time, prospective members are deciding which fraternity most interests them. There will be opportunities during summer orientation sessions to meet chapter representatives. Interested men are encouraged to check out the Sorority and Fraternity Life Information sessions and the Sorority and Fraternity Life table at the summer orientation BBQ. You can also register for recruitment at deanofstudents.utexas.edu/glie/ IFCrecruitment/.
Leadership and Character Character is the quality that a man must possess to assume a place as a respected, mature leader in his community and in his work. The fraternity community presents a stage for individuals to develop the initiative, poise, and responsibility that form the basis of character. As a member gains experience and gathers advice from the leaders of his fraternity, he can learn from their success and develop strong leadership qualities of his own.
Academics A common misconception is that joining a fraternity will take away from classes and study time. In actuality, fraternities provide study halls, big brother programs, and peer mentoring and tutoring in order to aid new members in their scholastic efforts. The members of IFC organizations represent a broad array of majors, so a new member is sure to find specialized help from within
Eligibility Full-time enrollment at The University of Texas at Austin is required in order to be eligible to participate in recruitment and join a fraternity. A full-time student is one who is taking twelve credit hours per semester, excluding correspondence courses and courses at other universities.
their fraternity. IFC fraternities have minimum GPA requirements that new members must maintain in order to become active members. Additionally, each fraternity is ranked by GPA semesterly, providing friendly competition amongst IFC organizations to further encourage academic excellence.
Philanthropy Within Community IFC Fraternities actively strive for the betterment of the Austin community. Organizations hold benefits for local charities, blood drives, food donation
drives, and also volunteer time in order to foster and instill good community values. Through charitable activities, members become aware of the needs of those less fortunate than themselves and learn the meaning of social responsibility.
Compa the Chapters IFC Chapter
Campus Involvement When a new member joins a fraternity, he immediately becomes part of an organization of diverse individuals.
GPA Fall 2011
New Member Fee
sorority and fraternity community. There is an endless array of social opportunities available to the fraternity
Alpha Epsilon Pi
member, providing the opportunity to meet and mix with men and women of organizations around campus.
Alpha Tau Omega
Additionally, IFC fraternities have ample support and vast connections with alumni. This gives the future-
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta Tau Delta
men grow mustaches to raise money and awareness
Lambda Chi Alpha
about menâ€™s health issues like prostate and testicular
Phi Delta Theta
cancer. In 2011, nearly 300 men participated and raised
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
t IFC Open Annual Charity Golf Tournament:
Pi Kappa Alpha
In the spring, the IFC hosts a golf tournament to raise
Pi Kappa Phi
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Mu
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Zeta Beta Tau
He has the ability to forge lasting relationships with both members of his fraternity and other members of the
minded member the chance to tap into an already existing network of successful people who are ready to assist in furthering a brotherâ€™s career.
Signature Events t Movember: During the month of November, IFC
funds for the Boys and Girls Club of the Austin Area, and compete for the IFC Open Cup. In 2011, the IFC raised over $1,800 for the cause.
AEP Alpha Epsilon Pi
Acacia Black and Gold www.acacia.org Nationally Founded: May 12, 1904 UT Founded: 1916 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA required
AEPi Gold and Blue www.aepi.org Nationally Founded: New York University, 1913 UT Founded: 1939, refounded 2003 Initiation after 4 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Alpha Tau Omega
A-T-O Azure and Gold www.ato.org Nationally Founded: Virginia Military Institute, 1865 UT Founded: Gamma Eta, 1897 Initiation after a semester 2.25 GPA required
Chi-Phi Scarlet and Blue www.chiphi.org Nationally Founded: Princeton University, 1824 UT Founded: Nu, 1892 Initiation after 7 weeks 3.0 GPA required
NOTE: Dollar amounts are per academic year. Costs may or may not include additional fees, i.e., social fees, meal plans, etc. GPA requirements are for new members only.
DC Delta Chi
Delta-Chi Red and Buff www.deltachi.com Nationally Founded: Cornell University, 1890 UT Founded: 1907 Initiation after 12 weeks 2.4 GPA required
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta Tau Delta
Delta-Sig Nile Green and White www.deltasigmaphi.org Nationally Founded: City College of New York, 1899 UT Founded: Eta, 1907 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.0 GPA required
Delts Purple, White and Gold www.delts.org Nationally Founded: Bethany College, 1858 UT Founded: Gamma Iota, 1904 Initiation the following semester 2.25 GPA required
Kappa Sig Emerald Green and Scarlet Red www.kappasigma.org Nationally Founded: University of Virginia, 1869 UT Founded: Tau, 1884 Initiation after one semester 2.0 GPA required
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
Lambda-Chi Forest Green, Purple and Gold www.lambdachi.org Nationally Founded: Boston University, 1909 UT Founded: Alpha Mu, 1917 Initiation after 7 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Phi-Delt Argent and Azure www.phideltatheta.org Nationally Founded: Miami University, Ohio, 1848 UT Founded: Texas Beta, 1883 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Fiji Royal Purple www.phigam.org Nationally Founded: Jefferson College, 1848 UT Founded: Tau Deuteron, 1883 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.25 GPA required
Phi Kappa Psi
Pi Kappa Alpha
Phi-Psi Cardinal Red and Hunter Green www.phikappapsi.org Nationally Founded: Jefferson College, 1852 UT Founded: Texas Alpha, 1904 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Pikes Garnet and Gold www.pka.com Nationally Founded: University of Virginia, 1868 UT Founded: Beta Mu, 1920 Initiation after 9 weeks 2.25 GPA required
Pi Kappa Phi
Pi-Kapps White and Gold www.pikapp.org Nationally Founded: College of Charleston, 1904 UT Founded: Zeta Theta, 1988 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.75 GPA required
Sigma Alpha Mu
S-A-E Royal Purple and Old Gold www.sae.org Nationally Founded: University of Alabama, 1856 UT Founded: Texas Rho, 1882 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.2 GPA required
Sammy Purple and White www.sam.org Nationally Founded: City College, New York, 1909 UT Founded: Sigma Theta, 1921 Initiation the following semester 2.0 GPA required
Sigma Chi Blue and Old Gold www.sigmachi.org Nationally Founded: Miami University, 1855 UT Founded: 1855 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.75 GPA required
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Sig-Ep Red and Purple www.sigep.org Nationally Founded: Richmond College, 1901 UT Founded: Texas Alpha, 1930 Initiation the following semester 2.5 GPA required
Sigma-Pi Lavender, White and Gold www.sigmapi.org Nationally Founded: Vincennes University, 1897 UT Founded: Gamma Theta, 1965 Initiation after 10 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Teke Cherry Red and Grey www.tke.org Nationally Founded: Illinois Wesleyan University, 1899 UT Founded: Gamma Upsilon, 1951 Initiation after 10 weeks 2.5 GPA required
Zeta Beta Tau
Military Red and White www.thetachi.org Nationally Founded: April 10, 1856 UT Founded: Delta Mu, 1951 Initiation after 8 weeks
Z-B-T Medium Blue and White with Gold Trim www.zbt.org Nationally Founded: December 28, 1898 UT Founded: Lambda, 1920 Initiation after 72 hours
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Zetes White www.zetapsi.org Nationally Founded: June1, 1847 UT Founded: Iota Alpha, 1979 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.0 GPA required
8 organizations 221 members
latino pan-hellenic council
Mission of the Council
Benefits of Membership
To unify Latina/o-based fraternal organizations by increasing
LPHC organizations focus on a combination of leadership, culture, and service
awareness, developing interest, and strengthening the Latina/o
programs that highlight the growing cultural diversity on campus. Becoming
community and culture at The University of Texas at Austin
involved in a LPHC fraternal organization allows a member to make a large
through shared values and common interests.
campus smaller, connect with brothers or sisters with similar values and goals, as well as, pursue interests and activities that are meaningful to you. First semester costs for new members range from $300 to $500.
How do I join? While LPHC organizations do not have a formal recruitment cycle, many of
LPHCâ€™s recruitment activities occur during the first three weeks of each se-
Members of LPHC organizations are involved in numerous organizations
mester. Most organizations table around campus, often in Jester, during the
across campus, including Student Government, Latino Leadership Council,
recruitment cycle and provide information on their events, activities and
Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers, Black Student Alliance, Leadership
meetings. Hosted events are a great way to become acquainted with LPHC
and Ethics Institute, Hispanic Business Student Association, University Leader-
organizations. Bring a friend and discover the different LPHC organizations
ship Institute, Mexican American Culture Committee, Volunteer and Service
on campus. LPHC organizations are Latino-based, but not Latino exclusive.
Learning Center and Orientation Advisors.
Signature Events Membership Requirements
t Go Greek! occurs every semester within the first 3 weeks of school and is
Each LPHC organization has its own member intake process and eligibility
designed for women and men on the UT Austin campus who are interested
requirements, including a minimum grade point average, which is listed on
in joining a Latino Pan-Hellenic Council fraternity or sorority. Although some
the following LPHC pages. In an effort to encourage a focus on academics
LPHC organizations are Latino/a based, they are not Latino/a exclusive and
and getting acquainted with campus, first-year students are not eligible to
many are multicultural based. Organizations provide a presentation on their
begin membership intake during their first semester. For more information
organization, followed by strolling, stepping and saluting performances.
on a particular sorority or fraternity, visit the organizationâ€™s Web site.
t Latino Heritage Week: Somos Latinos: Initiated by LPHC, Latino Heri-
LPHC organizations look for a combination of leadership, community
tage Week is an annual event celebrating Hispanic Heritage Month. It focuses
service, cultural understanding and academic success from possible mem-
on culture, leadership, activism, identity and art. Somos Latinos aims to unite
bers. Feel free to ask what the requirements and expectations are for each
the Latina/o community and to inform the UT Austin campus of the richness
organization that interests you.
and diversity of the Latina/o community.
LPHC Sororities and Fraternities
KDC Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc. K-D-Chi Pink and Maroon texaskdchi.com Nationally Founded: Texas Tech, 1987 UT Founded: Pi, 1998 2.67 GPA
eta Alpha Latina Sorority, In Lambda Th c.
Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity, Inc.
Omega Delta Phi Fraternity, Inc. O-D-Phi Scarlet and Silver www.scarletknights.org Nationally Founded: Texas Tech, 1987 UT Founded: Chi, 1998 2.5 GPA
The Lambdas Brown and White www.texaslambdas.com Nationally Founded: Kean College, 1975 UT Founded: Alpha Eta, 1997 2.5 GPA
LTA Burgundy and Grey www.lambdalady.org Nationally Founded: Kean University, 1975 UT Founded: Gamma Chi, 2004 2.5 GPA
Phi Iota Alpha Latino Fraternity Fiota Red, White, Navy Blue and Gold www.phiota.org Nationally Founded Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1931 UT Founded: Alpha Xi, 2007 2.5 GPA
Sigma Delta Lambda SDL Forest Green and Navy Blue studentorgs.utexas.edu/sdl/ Nationally Founded: Texas State University, 1996 UT Founded: Beta, 1999 2.5 GPA
Lambda Beta International Fraternity, In Lambda Betas Royal Purple and Pure White www.texasbetas.org Nationally Founded: University of Iowa, 1986 UT Founded: Eta Alpha, 1996 2.5 GPA
ambda Gamma National Sorority, In Sigma L c. Gammas Shocking Pink and Majestic Purple www.texasgammas.org Nationally Founded: University of Iowa, 1990 UT Founded: Xi, 1995 2.75 GPA
greek council 5 organizations 35 members EST. 2010
Mission of the Council
To unite multicultural sororities and fraternities and create
Every MGC member is highly encouraged to be involved in organizations
a supportive and strong multicultural sorority and fraternity
outside their chapter. MGC members hold many leadership positions outside
community by promoting success in higher education,
of sorority and fraternity life. MGC members are involved in Student Govern-
increasing diversity and multicultural awareness, and develop-
ment, 40 Acres Fest, Student Volunteer Board, Order of Omega, Filipino Stu-
ing philanthropic activities.
dents Association, Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers, and Advancement Through Education Program, UT Service Scholars, First-Year Interest Group, Longhorn Scholars, Gateway Scholars, Bridging Discipline Program, Intramural Sports, UTEACH, and many more organizations and leadership
How do I join?
The organizations within MGC have unique procedures and requirements for becoming a member. Tabling events and rush activities are
hosted around campus. You should plan on attending events to find
t Meet the Greeks: It is an event for students who are thinking about
out more about the organizations and ask questions about specific
joining a MGC organization. This is a great opportunity to learn more about
requirements and expectations. There is no formal recruitment cycle.
all the MGC sororities and fraternities. Meet the Greeks occurs within the first two weeks of every fall and spring semester. t Multicultural Greek Week: This week-long celebration is dedicated
Benefits of Membership
to educating the community on various topics and celebrating different cultures. MGW is hosted during mid- fall.
MGC organizations focus on leadership, community service, and multicultural issues. The members of MGC organizations strive to celebrate the diversity
t Cultural Showcase: The showcase would be an opportunity for the UT
that members bring to each organization. Becoming involved in a multicul-
Austin student community to interact with one another. It features cultural
tural fraternal organization allows you to make a large campus smaller, con-
performances and cultural foods for all to enjoy and experience. The event
nect with Brothers or Sisters with similar values, and goals, as well as, pursue
occurs in late spring.
interests and activities that are meaningful to you. Often, having organization membership on your rĂŠsumĂŠ can provide interesting talking points during interviews for potential internships and employment.
MGC Sororities and Fraternities
DAW lpha Omega Multicultural Fraternity, In c. Delta A Dayo White, Sky Blue, Navy Blue daogammachapter.org Nationally Founded: University of Texas at Arlington, 2001 UT Founded: 2005 2.5 GPA
SKF appa Phi Multicultural Fraternity, In Sigma K c.
eta Rho Multicultural Fraternity, In c.
SKPhi Royal Blue and Silver sigmakappaphi.org Nationally Founded: The University of Texas at Austin, 2007 UT Founded: 2007 Initiation after 8–10 weeks 2.25 GPA
SigRho Red,Black and Green sigmabetarho.com Nationally Founded: University of Pennsylvania, 1996 UT Founded: 2009 Initiation after 8–10 weeks 2.5 GPA
i Multicultural Sorority, Inc. Theta Nu X Theta Nu Lavender, Carolina Blue, and Black thetanuxi.org Nationally Founded: UNC-Chapel Hill, 1997 UT Founded: 2004 Initiation after 8–10 weeks 2.5 GPA
a Zeta Sigm
Chi Multicultural Sorority, In c.
Z Chi’s Peach and Black zetasigmachi.com Nationally Founded: Northern Illinois University, 1991 UT Founded: 2003 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA
national pan-hellenic council 5 organizations 67 members EST. 1965
Benefits of Membership
With unanimity of purpose, principle, and interest within the
NPHC organizations focus on leadership, community service, and awareness
Black community, NPHC’s collective interest reflect a duty
within the African American community. Becoming involved in a fraternal
toward both racial uplift and African-American solidarity upon
organization allows you to make a large campus smaller, connect with broth-
which NPHC and indeed all of the organizations were founded.
ers or sisters with similar values, and goals, and pursue interests and activities that are meaningful to you. Often, having organization membership on your résumé can provide interesting talking points during interviews for potential internships and employment.
Mission of the Council To promote unity, service, and academic excellence through the cooperation of Black leaders.
Campus Involvement African American Culture Committee, Umoja, Afrikan American Affairs, Order of Omega, National Society of Black Engineers, Black Student Alliance, Cowboys, National Association of Black Accountants, Student Government,
How do I join?
Orange Jackets, Texas Blazers, and Student African American Brotherhood.
NPHC organizations have set criteria and expectations of interested members. Those interested in a NPHC organization should aim to
attain high academic achievement and engage in community service
t Strike to Unite: An annual bowling event hosted at the Texas Union
on a consistent basis. While there is no formal recruitment cycle, each organization does have membership intake typically in the spring
Underground inviting all students to a night of food, fun and laughs.
semester. To be eligible, one should have completed anywhere from
t Black Family Day: In collaboration with Afrikan American Affairs,
12 to 36 credit hours at UT Austin. Interested community members are
NPHC is a proud contributor to this family friendly event with food, music
encouraged to keep informed on events, visit the respective national
and entertainment for our community.
and chapter Web sites, and attend programs. t Go Greek: A Panel Discussion: A presentation and panel discussion focused on dispelling myths and answering questions about NPHC organizations and membership.
NPHC Sororities and Fraternities
Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc.
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc.
A-K-A Salmon Pink and Apple Green www.aka1908.com Nationally Founded: 1908, Howard University, Washington D.C. Locally Chartered: Delta Xi, 1959 2.5 GPA
Alphas Black and Old Gold www.alphaphialpha.net Nationally Founded: 1906, Cornell University, Ithaca, NY Locally Chartered: Epsilon Iota, 1960
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. Delta Crimson and Cream www.DeltaSigmaTheta.org Nationally Founded: 1913, Howard University, Washington D.C. Locally Chartered: Epsilon Beta, 1960 2.75 GPA
Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. Kappas Crimson and CrĂ¨me www.kappaalphapsi1911.com Nationally Founded: 1911, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN Locally Chartered: Iota Delta, 1977 2.7 GPA
WYF Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. Omega Royal Purple and Old Gold www.omegapsiphifraternity.org Nationally Founded: 1911, Howard University, Washington D.C. Locally Chartered: Eta Theta, 1973 2.5 GPA
6 organizations 228 members
texas asian pan-hellenic council
Mission of the Council The Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council shall promote positive
ing and empowering Asian Americans so no matter which organization you choose, you will definitely feel like you have a family away from home in TAPC.
relations among the Asian-American organizations as well as Asian-American awareness within the campus community, while instilling the values of leadership, scholarship, and service within strong Asian Americans.
Campus Involvement The Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council is also committed to serving the community. The council sponsors one service project per semester. Recent projects include working with SAHELI, Peter’s Clinic and the Center for Asian American Studies. In addition to council-sponsored projects, each organiza-
How do I join?
tion sponsors a week devoted to its philanthropy.
Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council recruitment takes place in both the fall and spring semesters. During the second week of school each semester, TAPC organizations hand out fliers on the West Mall and in Jester residence hall to interested recruits. The recruitment period lasts the entire week and is intended to simulate the experience of being a member of a TAPC organization. The week may include a service project, mixer and sisterhood or brotherhood event. Any full-time UT Austin student is eligible to participate. Potential new members must submit applications and be interviewed in order to receive a bid.
Benefits of Membership Joining an Asian-interest organization allows Asian Americans the opportunity to build strong relationships with each other through sisterhood and brotherhood. The sorority or fraternity is not only a support system, but it also provides Asian Americans with opportunities to serve the community, develop leadership skills and strengthen academics. Each of the organizations that are part of TAPC has different goals and visions, so there are a variety of organizations to choose from. Each organization is committed to support-
Signature Events t Greek Sneak Peak: This event gives students who are thinking about joining a TAPC organization an opportunity to learn more about all the TAPC sororities and fraternities. It is held at the beginning of the spring semester. t “ACE” or Asian Cultural Expo: This signature event is a week of activities dedicated to educating the community on various topics and celebrate Asian American culture.
TAPC Sororities and Fraternities
aKDF alpha Kappa Delta Phi Sorority, Inc.
BKG Beta Kappa Gamma Fraternity, Inc.
K-D-Phi Purple and White www.akdphi.org Nationally Founded: 1990, University of California Berkeley UT Founded: Eta, 1993 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA
B-K-G Blue, Black and Yellow www.betakappagamma.org Nationally Founded: 1999, The University of Texas at Austin UT Founded: 1999 Initiation after 8–10 weeks 2.5 GPA
Gamma Beta Fraternity
Kappa Phi Gamma Sorority, Inc.
G-B Tenné and Azure www.gammabeta.com Nationally Founded: 2000, The University of Texas at Austin UT Founded: 2000 Initiation after 8–10 weeks 2.25 GPA
K-Phi-G Green, Black and White www.kappaphigamma.org Nationally Founded: 1998, The University of Texas at Austin UT Founded: Alpha, 1998 Initiation after 8 weeks 2.5 GPA
Kappa Phi Lambda Sorority, Inc. Kappas, KPL Scarlet Red, White and Heather Gray Kappaphilambda.org Nationally Founded: 1995, Binghamton University UT Founded: 2009 2.7 GPA
Sigma Phi Omega Sorority, Inc. Sigmas Kelly Green and Maize Yellow www.sigmaphiomega.com Nationally Founded: 1949, University of Southern California UT Founded: Gamma, 1991 2.0 GPA
14 organizations 2595 members EST. 1921
university panhellenic council Mission of the Council
t Both chapters and council recognized locally, regionally, and nationally for excellence in programming
The University Panhellenic Council (UPC) governs the fourteen National Panhellenic Conference affiliated sororities at The University
of Texas at Austin. UPC promotes sorority life by encouraging leader-
t 3.356 All Panhellenic GPA for Fall 2011
ship, high academic achievement, philanthropic and community
t 3.27 All University GPA for Fall 2011
service efforts, as well as lasting bonds of sisterhood. The University Panhellenic Council serves as a forum for discussing issues facing collegiate women and the entire sorority and fraternity community, and promotes equality among its membership.
t Over 79% of Panhellenic women have a GPA of 3.0 or higher t Awarded $20,000 in scholarships to members of the community in 2011
Service t All UPC sororities support both local and national philanthropic causes t Over $225,000 in philanthropic contributions each year
How do I join? Panhellenic Formal Recruitment is a very systemized process. After registering online in the summer and working on your recommendation letters, you
t Over 350 members participated on the Race for the Cure team, raising approximately $3000 in the Fall of 2011 t Panhellenic women participate in thousands of service hours each year
will have the opportunity to attend events at each of the Panhellenic chapter houses. Throughout the week, by a process of mutual selection, both chapters
and potential new members will narrow their choices. All of our chapters at
t Find your home away from home with your sorority membership
UT Austin have something to offer and potential new members are strongly
t Make lifelong connections and friendships which will make your UT
encouraged to keep an open mind. A majority of women obtain membership
Austin experience unforgettable
through this process; however qualifying chapters may also have opportunities to join outside of this time period and throughout the year.
Campus Involvement Every UPC sorority encourages their members to be involved in organizations outside of the sorority. Often, UPC women do not only belong to these
Benefits of Membership Leadership t The largest all-women’s undergraduate organization at The University of Texas at Austin with over 2,500 members t Over 200 leadership opportunities available within the UPC community
organizations, but many hold leadership positions. Sorority membership catapults women into these positions through experience shared by older members. Panhellenic women are involved in Student Government, Orange Jackets, Texas Spirits, UT Women’s Volleyball, Phi Beta Kappa, UT Women’s Soccer & Track, Texas Pom and Cheer, 40 Acres Fest, Student Volunteer Board, Texas Union, Order of Omega, and many more organizations and activities!
t Race for the Cure: UPC coordinates a Panhellenic team to volunteer
To register for UPC recruitment, or to learn more about recommendation let-
and run in the race each fall.
ters and the costs associated with membership, please visit: deanofstudents. utexas.edu/sfl/join_upc_recruit.php.
t Educational Speakers: Each semester, UPC offers an educational speaker to cover various topics relevant to college students.
UPC 2012 Recruitment Schedule
t Perfect Party: Each fall the council hosts this risk management event
Tuesday, August 21 Opening Convocation I .....Hogg Auditorium, 8 p.m. (Mandatory)
for chapter social chairs, presidents, and risk management/standards officers
Wednesday, August 22 Open House Day 1 ......10 a.m.–7 p.m.
in the chapters.
Thursday, August 23 Open House Day 2 ..........8:30 a.m.–4 p.m. Friday, August 24 Philanthropy Day 1 ................11 a.m.–9:35 p.m.
Panhellenic Recruitment Information
Saturday, August 25 Philanthropy Day 2 .........8:30 a.m.–5:30 p.m.
Who is eligible for recruitment?
Sunday, August 26 Skit Day ...............................12:30–11:30 p.m.
A woman is eligible to participate in recruitment and join a sorority if:
Monday, August 27 Preference Night ................3:30 p.m–Midnight
t She is enrolled at UT Austin as a full-time student. A full-time student is
Tuesday, August 28 Bid Day Convocation ........Hogg Auditorium, 5 p.m. (Mandatory)
defined as one who is taking twelve credit hours per semester, excluding correspondence courses and courses at other universities. t She must not be an initiated member of any National Panhellenic Conference sorority.
We, as fraternity women, stand for service through the development of character inspired by the close contact and deep friendship of individual fraternity and Panhellenic life. —NPC creed
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alpha Chi Scarlet and Olive Green www.alphachiomega.org www.texasachio.com Nationally Founded: 1885, De Pauw University, Indiana UT Founded: Alpha Phi, 1924 New Member Program: 8 weeks
A-D-Pi Azure Blue and White www.alphadeltapi.org www.texasadpi.com Nationally Founded: 1851, Wesleyan Female College, Georgia UT Founded: Delta Chapter, 1906 New Member Program: 6 weeks
A-E-Phi, Phi Green and White www.aephi.org Nationally Founded: 1909, Barnard College, New York UT Founded: Omega, 1925 New Member Program: 8 weeks
Alpha Xi Delta
A-Phi (A-Phee) Silver and Bordeaux alphaphi.org www.utalphaphi.org Nationally Founded: 1872, Syracuse University, New York UT Founded: Omega, 1920 New Member Program: 8 weeks
Alpha Xi Light Blue, Dark Blue and Gold www.alphaxidelta.org www.utexas.alphaxidelta.org Nationally Founded: 1893, Lombard College, Illinois UT Founded: Beta Alpha, 1929 New Member Program: 6–8 weeks
Chi-O Cardinal and Straw www.chiomega.com www.texaschiomega.com Nationally Founded: 1895, University of Arkansas, Arkansas UT Founded: Iota, 1904 New Member Program: 10 weeks
Delta Delta Delta
Tri-Delt(a) Silver, Gold and Cerulean Blue www.tridelta.org www.texastrideltas.com Nationally Founded: 1888, Boston University, Massachusetts UT Founded: Theta Zeta, 1912 New Member Program: 8 weeks
D-G Bronze, Pink and Blue www.deltagamma.org www.utdeltagamma.com Nationally Founded: 1873, Lewis School for Girls, Mississippi UT Founded: Beta Eta, 1939 New Member Program: 8 weeks
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Theta Black and Gold www.kappaalphatheta.org www.texastheta.org Nationally Founded: 1870, DePauw University, Indiana UT Founded: Alpha Theta, 1904 New Member Program: 6 weeks
K-D Olive Green and Pearl White www.kappadelta.org www.texaskappadelta.org Nationally Founded: 1897, State Female Normal School, Virginia UT Founded: Sigma Epsilon, 1921 New Member Program: 6 weeks
Kappa Light Blue and Dark Blue www.kappakappagamma.org chapters.kappakappagamma.org/ betaxi Nationally Founded: 1870, Monmouth College, Illinois. UT Founded: Beta Xi, 1902 New Member Program: 6 weeks
Pi Beta Phi
Sigma Delta Tau
Pi Phi Wine and Silver Blue www.pibetaphi.org www.pibetaphi.org/utexas/ Nationally Founded: 1867, Monmouth College, Illinois UT Founded: Texas Alpha, 1902 New Member Program: 8 weeks
Sig-Delt, S-D-T Café au Lait and Old Blue www.sigmadeltatau.com Nationally Founded: 1917, Cornell University, New York UT Founded: Tau, 1939 New Member Program: 6 weeks
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray www.zetataualpha.org www.texaszta.net Nationally Founded: 1898, State Female Normal School, Virginia UT Founded: Kappa, 1906 New Member Program: 8 weeks
sorority and fraternity life LEADERSHIP
Leadership Scholarship Service Community Did You Know? Sororities and fraternities have had a presence at The University of Texas at Austin since the late 1800s. The area in the Office of the Dean of Students that currently serves the sorority and fraternity communities on campus was created in 1988 in response to a 1987 report by the Presidential Commission on Fraternal Organizations.
Sorority and Fraternity New Member Orientation A required program for new members of sororities and fraternities. The program is offered each year, and topics include risk management, diversity education, and the responsibilities and challenges of being a member of our sorority and fraternity community.
SCHOLARSHIP/SERVICE Sorority and Fraternity Leadership Issues This class (EDP 369K) focuses on the UT Austin sorority and fraternity community. Topics include: leadership development, risk management, diversity education, academic success, service learning, and community building.
Order of Omega Sorority and Fraternity Life in the Office of the Dean of Students provides programs and services for the sorority and fraternity community. We provide support services to students who are members of sororities
Order of Omega is a national honor society for members of sororities and fraternities that annually recognizes outstanding sorority and fraternity members for their academic achievements and contributions to their campus communities.
and fraternities as well as the six governing councilsâ€”Interfraternity, Latino Pan-Hellenic, Multicultural, National Pan-Hellenic, Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic and University Panhellenic Councils, Affiliate Groups and Order of Omega National Honor Society. Sororities and fraternities affiliated with our area comprise 69 of the approximate 1,000 student organizations registered at the university. Over 5,200 students, or 14%, of the undergraduate population at the university are members of these sororities and fraternities.
Undergraduate Internship Opportunities Interns have the opportunity to explore unique aspects of their undergraduate studies such as leadership, diversity, and community. Internships are available to undergraduate and graduate students who are members of a sorority or fraternity. Internships may also be eligible for course credit.
COMMUNITY Sorority and Fraternity Awards These annual awards acknowledge the contributions of organizations and individual sorority and fraternity members for their academic, service, philanthropic and community achievements.
glossary of terms
helpful resources The Office of the Dean of Students DoS Central Administration ......................................... 512-471-5017 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/ Sorority and Fraternity Life .......................................... 512-471-9700 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sfl/ Legislative Student Organizations ............................ 512-471-3166 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sg/
On- and Off-Campus Resources Counseling and Mental Health Center cmhc.utexas.edu
Legal Services for Students .......................................... 512-471-7796 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/lss/
Sanger Learning and Career Center lifelearning.utexas.edu
Student Activities.............................................................. 512-471-3065 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sa/
Undergraduate Writing Center uwc.utexas.edu
Student Emergency Services ...................................... 512-471-5017 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/emergency/
Voices Against Violence cmhc.utexas.edu/vav
Student Judicial Services .............................................. 512-471-2841 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/sjs/
Association of Fraternal Leadership & Values aflv.org
The DoS Research Institute .......................................... 512-471-5017 deanofstudents.utexas.edu/dri/
Lambda 10 Project lambda10.org
Office Management ........................................................ 512-471-5017
Association of Fraternity/Sorority Advisors afa1976.org National Association of Latino Fraternal Organizations nalfo.org National APIA Panhellenic Association napa-online.org North-American Interfraternity Conference www.fraternityinfo.com nicindy.org National Multicultural Greek Council nationalmgc.org National Pan-Hellenic Council nphchq.org National Panhellenic Conference npcwomen.org thesororitylife.com
map of houses
ACW..........Alpha Chi Omega: 2420 Nueces Street ADP..........Alpha Delta Pi: 2620 Rio Grande Street AEF..........Alpha Epsilon Phi: 2500 Rio Grande Street AF..............Alpha Phi: 2005 University Avenue AXD...........Alpha Xi Delta: 2508 Rio Grande Street CW..............Chi Omega: 2711 Rio Grande Street DDD............Delta Delta Delta: 503 West 27th Street DG................Delta Gamma: 2419 Rio Grande Street KAQ..........Kappa Alpha Theta: 2401 Pearl Street
Fraternity House Addresses
Sorority House Addresses
Some sororities and fraternities own or rent property. These organizations can be found at the following addresses: Acacia.......Acacia: 2614 Rio Grande Street AEP..........Alpha Epsilon Pi: 2807 Rio Grande Street ATW..........Alpha Tau Omega: 2317 Shoal Creek Boulevard BCQ..........Beta Chi Theta: 2305 Leon Street BKG...........Beta Kappa Gamma: 2102 Rio Grande Street DC...............Delta Chi: 910 Poplar Street DSF...........Delta Sigma Phi: 706 West 26th Street, Number 4 DTD............Delta Tau Delta: 2801 San Jacinto Street GB...............Gamma Beta: 2304 Leon Street
KD...............Kappa Delta: 2315 Nueces Street
KS...............Kappa Sigma: 1002 West 26th Street
KKG...........Kappa Kappa Gamma: 2001 University Avenue
LCA..........Lambda Chi Alpha: 715 Graham Place
KFL..........Kappa Phi Lamda: 1913 David Street
FDQ..........Phi Delta Theta: 1904 Nueces Street
PBF..........Pi Beta Phi: 2300 San Antonio Street
Fiji...............Phi Gamma Delta: 300 West 27th Street
SDT............Sigma Delta Tau: 405 West 22nd Street
PKA..........Pi Kappa Alpha: 2400 Leon Street
SFW..........Sigma Phi Omega: 713 Graham Place
PKF..........Pi Kappa Phi: 608 Park Place
ZTA...........Zeta Tau Alpha: 2711 Nueces Street
SAE...........Sigma Alpha Epsilon: 2414 Pearl Street SAM..........Sigma Alpha Mu: 2501 Leon Street SBR............Sigma Beta Rho: 2712 Whitis Avenue SC...............Sigma Chi: 2701 Nueces Street SKF...........Sigma Kappa Phi: 2815 Salado Street SFE...........Sigma Phi Epsilon: 2500 Pearl Street SP...............Sigma Pi: 1005 West Martin Luther King, Jr. Boulevard TKE...........Tau Kappa Epsilon: 2525 Nueces Street ZBT............Zeta Beta Tau: 710 West 28th Street ZY..............Zeta Psi: 2806 Nueces Street
sororities & fraternities at the university of texas at austin UT Austin Sororities
UT Austin Fraternities
ACW......Alpha Chi Omega (UPC)
ADP......Alpha Delta Pi (UPC)
AEP......Alpha Epsilon Pi (IFC)
AEF......Alpha Epsilon Phi (UPC)
ATW......Alpha Tau Omega (IFC)
AKA......Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. (NPHC)
AFA......Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. (NPHC)
aKDF...alpha Kappa Delta Phi Sorority, Inc. (TAPC)
BCQ......Beta Chi Theta National Fraternity, Inc. (Affiliate)
AF..........Alpha Phi (UPC)
BKG.......Beta Kappa Gamma Fraternity, Inc. (TAPC)
AXD.......Alpha Xi Delta (UPC)
BQP......Beta Theta Pi (IFC)
CW..........Chi Omega (UPC)
CF..........Chi Phi (IFC)
DDD........Delta Delta Delta (UPC)
DAW.......Delta Alpha Omega Multicultural Fraternity, Inc. (MGC)
DG............Delta Gamma (UPC)
DC...........Delta Chi (IFC)
DKD.......Delta Kappa Delta Sorority, Inc. (Affiliate)
DLF.......Delta Lambda Phi (Affiliate)
DSQ.......Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. (NPHC)
DSF.......Delta Sigma Phi (IFC)
KAQ......Kappa Alpha Theta (UPC)
DTD........Delta Tau Delta (IFC)
KD...........Kappa Delta (UPC)
GB...........Gamma Beta Fraternity, Inc. (TAPC)
KDC.......Kappa Delta Chi Sorority, Inc. (LPHC)
KAY......Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. (NPHC)
KKG.......Kappa Kappa Gamma (UPC)
KS...........Kappa Sigma (IFC)
KFG......Kappa Phi Gamma Sorority, Inc. (TAPC)
LCA......Lambda Chi Alpha (IFC)
KFL......Kappa Phi Lambda Sorority, Inc. (TAPC)
LQF......Lambda Theta Phi Latin Fraternity, Inc. (LPHC)
LQA......Lambda Theta Alpha Latin Sorority, Inc. (LPHC)
WDF......Omega Delta Phi Fraternity, Inc. (LPHC)
PBF......Pi Beta Phi (UPC)
WFG......Omega Phi Gamma (Affiliate)
SDL........Sigma Delta Lambda Sorority, Inc. (LPHC)
WYF.....Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. (NPHC)
SDT........Sigma Delta Tau (UPC)
Fiji...........Phi Gamma Delta (IFC)
SLG........Sigma Lambda Gamma National Sorority, Inc. (LPHC)
FDQ......Phi Delta Theta (IFC)
SFW......Sigma Phi Omega Sorority, Inc. (TAPC)
FIA........Phi Iota Alpha Latino Fraternity (LPHC)
QNX......Theta Nu Xi Multicultural Sorority, Inc. (MGC)
FKY.....Phi Kappa Psi (IFC)
ZSC.......Zeta Sigma Chi Multicultural Sorority, Inc. (MGC)
PKA......Pi Kappa Alpha (IFC)
ZTA.......Zeta Tau Alpha (UPC)
PKF......Pi Kappa Phi (IFC) SAE.......Sigma Alpha Epsilon (IFC) SAM......Sigma Alpha Mu (IFC) SBR........Sigma Beta Rho Fraternity (MGC) SC...........Sigma Chi (IFC)
Councils and Affiliates
SKF.......Sigma Kappa Phi Multicultural Fraternity, Inc. (MGC)
Affiliate Affiliate Group
SFE.......Sigma Phi Epsilon (IFC)
SP...........Sigma Pi (IFC)
Latino Pan-Hellenic Council
Multicultural Greek Council
TKE.......Tau Kappa Epsilon (IFC)
National Pan-Hellenic Council
Texas Asian Pan-Hellenic Council
University Panhellenic Council
SLB........Sigma Lambda Beta International Fraternity, Inc. (LPHC)
QC..........Theta Chi (IFC) ZBT........Zeta Beta Tau (IFC) ZY..........Zeta Psi (IFC)