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I would like to know this answer but for sororities!
Depends on what you mean by difficult. The rush/ pledging process is long and arduous, especially for guys, and requires utmost commitment and effort. You can expect pledging to take up a good portion of your life second semester freshman year and it is definitely a challenge to stay on top of work, sleep, etc. In this sense, it is difficult, but as for getting chosen, it depends on the frat. Some fraternities are more selective than others, but if you want to join, you will definitely find one in which you feel at home.
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Written by Perry Petra-Wong
Many students, Greek and non-Greek alike, make a weekly habit of visiting frat houses for some good old-fashioned college fun. On big party weekends, like Spring Fling, there could be over 20 parties to choose from in one night. The number of fraternities, the individual personality of each one, and the frequency with which parties occur gives Penn students a choice of gatherings including everything, from loud and exciting, to small and personal.
Although becoming involved in the Greek system at Penn can be a rewarding and memorable experience, it rarely monopolizes the sisters' and brothers' social lives. At Penn, members of fraternities and sororities have friends outside of their organization, and many of them (more-so in sororities) do not live in the house. Subsequently, these students remain well-rounded and do not isolate themselves from the rest of campus, making the Greek system something everyone can benefit from whether they choose to become affiliated with it or not.
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