Residence HallsThe college has five residence halls: Arnold, Huston, Long, Woodlee‑Ewing and Robinson. Each residence hall contains a computer lab which is linked to BryanNet. In addition to the residence halls, the college has two townhouse buildings for upper-classmen and off‑campus housing is available to single students who are at least 22 years old and to all married students.
The H. D. Long Residence Hall and Huston Residence Hall both were built in 1963‑64. They each have 52 student rooms which are individually climate controlled. Each student room has a sink and is furnished with built‑in beds, wardrobes and study desks. Each hall has a lounge, kitchen, residence director’s apartment, bathrooms, laundry rooms, and storage areas.
Arnold Residence Hall, with a capacity of 104 students, was built in 1972. The 52 rooms are “suite style,” with a connecting bathroom for every two rooms. The building is carpeted throughout with a lounge, kitchen, laundry rooms, and storage facilities. All rooms are individually climate controlled.
Woodlee‑Ewing Residence Hall, with a capacity of 174 students, was built in 1984. The building is designed in “suite style” to accommodate two students per room, with every two rooms having a connecting bathroom. Each room’s built‑in furniture is arranged to provide two private study centers. All rooms are tiled and individually climate controlled. Lounges, a kitchen area, storage facilities, a laundry room, and a resident director’s apartment complement the 87 student rooms.
Robinson Hall, which was constructed in 2006, has 60 student rooms which are individually climate controlled. Each student room has a sink and is furnished with modular beds, wardrobes and study desks. Robinson also has bathrooms and a lounge on each floor, a kitchen, residence director’s apartment, laundry rooms, and storage areas.
The first phase of Townhouses at Bryan Commons was completed in the summer of 2010 and occupied during the 2010-2011 school year. The first phase incorporated two buildings with a total of eleven units for students and one unit for a resident director, each split between two floors. Each student unit houses six students and is made up of a kitchen, living room, three bedrooms and two bathrooms. Each bedroom is designed to accommodate two students; the upstairs bathroom is equipped with two showers and two sinks so that, when combined with the downstairs bathroom, up to three students are able to get ready simultaneously. Phase two calls for two additional townhouses to be built on the same site, and that construction process will begin whenever the need for student housing arises.