Kratz and Miller Halls

Kratz Hall, built in 1964, provides coed housing for 132 students; men and women live on different floors. Miller provides coed housing for 126 students and was built in 1966; men and women live on different floors. The connector, joining Kratz, Miller and Yoder halls, offers gathering spaces in lounges, study rooms, kitchen, and the student-run coffee bar, Java Junction.

Yoder Hall

The largest residence hall on campus, Yoder Hall was built in 1960 and provides coed housing for 186 students; men and women are housed on different floors. Laundry, kitchens, lounges and recreation facilities are located in the Kratz-Miller-Yoder connector. There are a number of pieces of built-in furniture for easy moving in.

KMY Connector

The KMY Connector brings together students from three of the campus’ largest residence halls; Kratz, Miller and Yoder. Amenities include 24-hour lounges, kitchens, laundry facilities, study rooms, and GC’s student-run campus coffee bar, Java Junction.

Apartments

The 25,000-square foot apartments are “very residential in feel,” with distinctive architecture, though still related to campus in design. The building houses up to 177 students. The apartments offer single rooms, two baths, living space and a kitchen. The fourth floor features spiral staircases leading to lofts that over look the living space. Juniors and Seniors are eligible for this housing program

Kulp Hall

Kulp is a coed dorm with men and women on different floors and houses 68 students, mostly in double rooms. Students in Kulp have the easiest access to the campus dining hall in Westlawn, which is good news for those who don’t want to face winter weather first thing in the morning. Kulp 2 and 3 house the junior and senior floors. Kulp is a combination of old and new. While original woodwork, oak floors and balconies retain the flavor of this historic building, lounges located on the 2nd and 3rd floors include kitchen, electronic equipment and homelike furnishings.

Small Group Homes

This program offers an opportunity to deepen friendships in a largely self-governing environment. Some of our students seek to experience community through intentional living communities. Self-selected groups of students identify group goals for living, eating, serving and holding each other accountable.
(Kenwood house pictured at right)