Register for free to get personalized school recommendations and see which schools are interested in you!
Register for free to get matched with our database of over 3.2 million scholarships and find scholarships you are eligible for!
Take the college student survey to share your opinions about your school and be entered into a $1,000 scholarship!
Reload the page and try again.
As an Asian American student, there are plenty of resources here for diverse students, especially international students. Also, there are plenty of options for those who may have learning issues (tutoring, note taking, etc.)
To interact and contribute on College Prowler, registration is required. Don't worry, it's free, secure, and only takes a few minutes.
Written by Lauren Flood
One of Elon's definite weaknesses is its lack of diversity. In many of my classes we've discussed this issue, and both students and faculty are pressing for a more diverse school. While talking with some of my black friends, they voice their concern about the small amount of African Americans at Elon, and how it affects them as a part of the race. Sometimes a student will see a Hispanic or Indian student and make a joke like, "there walks diversity at Elon." Many students want higher diversity, and in the next few years, they might get it.
Elon's administration is aware of the University's cultural shortcomings, and how much they anger students. The admissions office has responded by creating a student ambassadors team, made up of minority students, to recruit high school students who are also minorities. These ambassadors also facilitate orientation weekends by having talks with minority students about opportunities for them on campus in minority clubs or sororities or fraternities. Furthermore, many students have voiced an opinion that admissions should try to go to areas that have diverse populations and promote Elon in the high schools there. Even though diversity is at a terrible low at Elon, there is indeed hope for a more diverse campus in the coming years.
How do we get our information? Find out here or report an error here.
The statistics on our site are from the National Center for Education Statistics IPEDS database.
We update this information twice annually, most recently in May 2012, but it may not be the most recent information available for a particular school.
For additional information we encourage you to visit school websites or contact the schools directly.
Non-registered users are limited to 10 school profile page views per month.
Register for free to gain full access!