Sheridan College Housing
Living on Campus
A campus community can enhance your academic pursuits. Together, our staff and students strive to promote values of community, inquiry, integrity, and caring. There’s no better way to experience our values than to live on campus. Sheridan campus living offers resident students the support and skills to become engaged citizens and dynamic leaders while they immerse themselves in our academic programs.
Campus Housing at Sheridan College
Are you interested in living on campus while attending Sheridan College? Our Department of Campus Life and Housing offers students several campus housing environments, from tight-knit communities to more independent living options. Located in one of the most beautiful settings in the world – at the base of the Bighorn Mountains – Sheridan College is proud to offer you safe and welcoming residential facilities.
Opened in October 1998, this building features electronic access, internet connections in all of the rooms and Wi-Fi throughout the building. Founders is configured into four wings with a central lobby. Each wing offers full kitchens and a common living space. Room configurations consist of traditional double rooms near group baths. A total of 92 students can reside in Founders.
Click here for more information about Founders Hall.
Opened in August 2000, this building features electronic access, internet connections in all of the rooms and Wi-Fi throughout the building. South Hall is configured into four wings with a central lobby. Room configurations consist of traditional double rooms near group baths, as well as a limited number of private-bath single and double rooms. There are 3 kitchens available for use in South Hall. South Hall can host up to 88 students.
Click here for more information about South Hall.
The North Halls
North Halls (Crook, Kearney, and Connor) are small, two-story facilities that can house men, women, or both, depending on numbers of applications. If they are co-ed, men occupy the first floor while women occupy the second floor. The rooms are wired for high-speed internet and there is Wi-Fi throughout the buildings. Capacity for each of these buildings is 29 making for more cohesive community.
Click here for more information about the North Halls.
Whitney Villas/Lofts consist of 11 “houses” and 3 “Lofts” with one to five apartments in each. Each apartment has a full kitchen and furnished living areas in addition to a combination of single and double bedrooms. The Villas/Lofts have both wired and wireless internet.
Click here for more information about the Whitney Villas/Lofts.
East Hall is the most currently remodeled residence hall. Opened January 2017, East Hall features 7 suites housing 2 – 6 people each with private bathrooms. East Hall has both wired internet access points and Wi-Fi internet throughout the building. East Hall has a common kitchenette.
Click here for more information about East Hall.
|Founders, East & South||Crook, Kearney and Connor||Whitney Villas & Lofts||Efficiency Apartment**|
|Double room w/private bath||$1,660||NA||$1,900||$2,650|
|Single room w/private bath||$2,200||NA||$2,500||$2,650|
* Rates are per semester. There is a $25 activity fee per semester unless living in the Efficiency Apartments.
** Efficiency Apartments are for students 26 or older; or for married students without children.
Living on Campus Helps Students Succeed
Higher grades – Studies* show that students who live on campus have a GPA that is nearly 1/10th higher than students who live off campus.
Community – Connect with your classmates and friends. Have constant access to support services like counseling, academic advising, and tutoring services.
Convenience – Save time and money. Live steps away from your classes, dining halls, computer labs, bookstore, gym, and library.
Security – Living on campus is a secure and comfortable alternative to an independent living arrangement and is much more fun than living at home. Our residence halls are locked 24/7, and we have two full-time police officers living on campus.
*Studies done by Murray (2011) and Marchant (2012 )