Location: Hill Area
Meal Serving Unit: Yes
Extended Hours: No
Breakfast Served: No
Resident Population and Composition:
635 if all beds in triples are used; predominantly first-year and sophomore.
Resident Staff Size, Composition, Special Features:
3 Resident Directors, 1 Head Librarian, 1 Minority Peer Advisor, 10 Resident Fellows, 14 Residents Advisors -- RFs teach Lloyd Hall Scholars courses; 11 sophomore Student Advisors, 1 Resident Computer Systems Consultant, 1 Academic Peer Advisor.
Student Government/House Council/Minority Councils:
One House Council with budget exceeding $10,000. Minority Council - MYSTIC (Minority Youth Striving to Incorporate Cohesiveness.)
Lloyd Hall Scholars Program, LSA academic advisor.
Special Corridor/House Arrangements:
4 Substance-Free corridors, 4 all-male corridors, 3 all-female corridors, 12 co-ed by room corridors; 170 substance-free rooms, 400 non-smoking rooms.
Art room, library, 2 laundry rooms, vending room, game room, piano practice rooms.
20 work stations, 13 Macintosh SE computers, 7 Dell Optiplex computers, 2 Imagewriter printers, 1 Laserwriter printer, 1 optical scanner.
Study Space Description:
Library, 7 corridor lounges, Umoja (Minority Lounge), West Lounge, East Lounge, Klein Lounge (open 24 hours everyday for study).
Alice's Restaurant, West Lounge, Brown Conference Room, Klein Lounge, East Lounge.
Public Area Space:
High level of cultural and educational programming. Living-learning center approach to classes and programs.
Lloyd Hall Scholars Program open to all residents; Student Advisor positions open to all returning sophomores who have participated in the LHS Program.
Professional Staff in Building:
On-site Dining Service and Facilities Managers; Coordinator of Residence Education (CORE); 1/2 time secretary, Office Coordinator, and student temporary employees.
Alice Lloyd Hall was completed in 1949 - in the midst of a labor and building materials shortage - at a cost of $2.9 million. Alice Crocker Lloyd, a highly revered member of the U-M community and the hall's namesake, was the University's Dean of Women from 1930-1950. The houses within Alice Lloyd are named after important women for the University's past: Sarah Caswell Angell, Caroline Hubbard Kleinsteuck, Mary Louisa Hindsdale, and Alice Freeman Palmer. From its commencement, Lloyd Hall remained an all-female hall until 1968, when the Pilot Program (now the Lloyd Hall Scholars Program) moved into the all-female building and the hall became co-educational.
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