Is the stereotype of students at your school accurate?
In some cases, they are. I am not bitter - I wish it weren't true because I am always having to defend my "lowly Ohio public school" (which, in fact, is not actually lowly at all) to my elitist former high school classmates attending Ivy League schools. I'd like to think that most at my school don't meet the stereotypes above, though it's hard to remember that when I'm standing in line next to two girls who are appear to be holding a "Who can say 'like' more times in one sentence" contest or when I'm trying to ignore the guy at the bar loudly trumpeting his latest sexual conquest (which, at best, is likely exaggerated and at worst completely made up).
In reality, tens of thousands of the "rest of us" exist on this campus. Hacky-sack playing, pot-smoking, radical hippies with dreadlocks can be found taking the same GECs as anime-loving, WOW-playing nerds; eccentric "art kids" fairly peacefully coexist with their preppy, over-privileged business major peers who are shoe-ins for Daddy's company when they graduate.
In fact, every single damn brochure you ever get from OSU uses the word "diversity" enough times that the word sounds funny, accompanying pictures of black, white, Asian, Hispanic, disabled, gay, and Appalachian people laughing together on a sunny day or skipping through the daisies holding hands.
In short, stereotypes don't really work unless you're receiving a minority scholarship.