The school has great proffesors and staff who are willing to help students succeed.
I really like it. The courses offered are really diverse. It's a great size; not too big, but not too small. I usually hang out around campus or downtown with my friends. The administration is really frustrating a lot of the time, but I feel like that happens a lot of places--inefficient administration is not unique to Loyola. That's really the only thing; it's probably the only thing I'd change, and it's the only thing that students really complain about.
My personal opinion of Loyola is that it is a great school to get a great education in any field. Obviously the tuition cost is something that many frown upon, but the school makes up for it with all it has to offer. People always ask "How do you like it?" when I tell them I go to Loyola. Every time I say the same thing: I love it. I personally spend a lot of my time in the library. I find it to be a tranquil place for me to study and concentrate. Some of the most frequent student complaints are the recent construction endeavors Loyola has implemented. These construction sites have hindered many students abilities to get to class in a direct way.
Loyola is a good school if you want to be in a city. It's nothing like a stereotypical "college town," so don't expect a football team, picnics on the quad, and frat parties. But if you want to be at an academically accredited school and you like living in a big city, Loyola is worth looking in to. The most popular major is probably biology but there other programs are good too. It is a Jesuit institution, but they are very liberal and diverse. The administration has been very helpful and I have liked all of my professors.
I really enjoy Loyola because of its wide variety of students and focuses. Anyone with a passion is welcome at Loyola, regardless of the specific interest, and most likely you can find someone else on campus with a similar passion. At the moment, the current campus controversy is the school's food contractor's decision to substitute the local coffee shop's products with Starbucks. The administration are at times hard to work with and sometimes students question whether or not they respect the school's identity as much as the students do. However, most of them do a good job trying to work with students. Another huge benefit of the school is its location in Chicago which is great when it comes time for internships. Overall, I am very glad I picked Loyola.
I love the Business School classes that are offered downtown. Shuttle service is great, takes only 20 mins to get at the Water Tower Campus. I would cut the construction down, but once it's done it will be super nice. My school is medium size, I love it.
The best way to describe Loyola is as a "good" school. It's not fantastic or terrible, it is just good. Loyola is not in a college town as it is surrounded by Rogers Park, which is not the best of neighborhoods. The school pride is pretty low because we lack a football team to rally behind and our basketball team is quite bad. Besides that Loyola is an alright school except for all of the construction.
Overall I love Loyola. Currently I am a sophomore so I have lived in freshman and sophomore housing and have enjoyed the quality of both (private bathrooms both years was awesome) and our dining halls are easily accessible. They could add another dining hall but where they are spaced now is fitting for our campus size. Officially campus is only 4 blocks but much of the apartment housing around the lake is all students. Another thing is that Loyola is a nationally recognized college with a good program across all majors and fields, so when people ask where you go it is nice that they reply with "oh that's a very good school." Unfortunately sports are not the biggest here, we still have no football team, but there are a ton of club sports that people enjoy and take part in along with yearly intramural sport tournaments.
I love that Loyola is just north of downtown Chicago. I didn't want to be in a cornfield school, so I got the perfect location! Lots of bars, music clubs, museums, cafes, restaurants, you name it.
I'm not happy about all the construction going on at school. As soon as they finish one project, they're on to the next, leaving all of us disappointed that we still have to look at ugly construction areas and walk around them, causing us to be late to class
Great social life on campus too. There are so many organizations to get involved with - the arts, music, social service, religious, green initiatives, political. You name it, we've got it. There are also a lot of lectures from all the different schools available for all students (example: professor talking about the biology of clams. free pizza served.)
I'd say the school is just right. To get from one side of campus to the next, it takes only 5 minutes. Except sometimes during construction. There is lots of public transportation to and from our two main campuses - Lake Shore and Water Tower Campus. There's a reliable school shuttle that takes 20 minutes, and the CTA train and bus that take about 35 minutes. Be careful in the morning, because Lake Shore Drive gets caught up in traffic!
There isn't too much school pride, probably because we're in the city (and we're a big commuter school), and we don't have a football team. But we still sell Loyola gear and people buy it!
The school administration is very flexible and listens to its students. I've always been helped in the financial office or the office of business affairs (my school). The President of the University really cares about giving the most to the students. AND we've been named the #1 Most Ethical School in the U.S. !
My overall opinion for this school is good. The best thing i consider about this school is the size. It is different from other schools because of the amount of students enrolled and the overall campus size. I feel that unlike large universities, here at Loyola, you are not simply a number but have some significance to this school. You can be anywhere from a class senator to the lead dancer of the Asian dance team here without digging deeper into the school and trying to rise above everyone else.
When I tell others that I go to this school, they react with awe. Many say I am lucky that Loyola is a great school.
Most of my time on campus is either spent either in the beautiful Library overlooking the lake or the gym where I play basketball with friends.
Sadly there is no major "college town" at or even near Loyola which is one of the few things I dislike about this school.
I believe the school administration is very friendly and approachable. Many students such as myself has had dinner with the President of our school, Also, it is not uncommon to see the president walking around campus during the day shaking hands with and talking to various students.
The biggest recent controversy on campus is the ongoing construction which has closed off many routes in the campus making student take long paths to class and causing the campus to look less appealing.
Unfortunately, this school does not have much pride. Not many students go to the games held on campus whether it be basketball, volleyball, etc. Also, Loyola University apparel isn't always seen on campus as many people wear other school apparel.
The one thing unusual about this school is the location. Sometimes the area surrounding the campus gets very dangerous as reported by campus safety officers and other students.
An experience I will always remember from this school is the dinner I attended with the president after I had won the spring class senator elections.
The most frequent complaints from students involve the biggest controversy on campus; the construction, which blocks off many paths around campus and makes it harder and longer for students to get to class.
I think the academics of Loyola are great. The professors are all very helpful and seem to care a lot about all of their students. However, there are some things that could be improved at this school. First off, I wish Loyola had more school spirit and was a little better at sports. I feel this would bring together a closer community because right now it feels like it's lacking in that department. It is a completely different college experience and feels a little more like grad school than undergrad, which isn't a terrible thing. I think I am slightly bias too towards Loyola because it is not a good fit for me because of the people and the atmosphere, and I am transferring next year.
The best thing about Loyola is the location!! It has that "university campus" feel, yet it is just an 'el' ride from downtown Chicago. It is just the right size with about 16,000 students. It's big enough to constantly be meeting new people, yet small enough to have an average of 20 students in your classes. One thing I would change would be the cost of tuition (but that could go for any school). I spend most of my time on campus in our amazing Information Commons which is an all-glass building that overlooks the lake...it is an awesome place to study and relax. When I tell people I go to this school, they react with positive remarks. There is enough school pride to go around. An unusual thing about this school is the amount of construction that is underway right now, they are building new everything! The one experience I will always remember is studying abroad at the John Felice Rome Center, a Loyola campus in Rome, Italy...best experience of my life!
Loyola is a great school for academics and the curb appeal of LUC has really brought in many students. I love the fact that Loyola is a city school but apart from that, we do get a campus environment in our Loyola "bubble." You can definitely get the feel how much our administration cares for the students are how they are willing to work the students to better improve the University. It is not a college town nor do we get a college town feel but the campus itself creates a separate environment from the hectic city life. Although Loyola is a Divison 1 school with athletics, the school can use a spirit booster.
People usually respond with an emphatic 'Good school!' response when I tell them I go here. This school is just a little on the small side for my tastes since I would like to see even more activity and student organizations here. However, 10,000 undergrads is hardly a "small" school. There are very few things I would change about this place, but if I had to pick one thing I would change about Loyola it would be the school spirit. On the weekends a noticable number of students go home or flock to other neighborhoods to go to the bars, museums, concert venues, or other universities since Rogers Park doesn't have very much to do. I feel this wouldn't be the case if we had a major sports program and a good bar scene in the area.
I loved Loyola's Atmosphere. Going to a public school, Loyola was so unbelievably warm and inviting. I did not find a single mean or not nice person at Loyola.
Even though there are a lot of students who come from well off families, there are also students who have most of their tuition paid by scholarships because he or she did extremely well academically and/or athletically. Also, this is not the easiest school to get into, Loyola is raising their standards for this coming year so as to ensure a population of people who naturally have a drive to excel in school overall. Nearly everyone is incredibly nice, sometimes too nice, but one cannot complain about that! A plethora of intelligent individuals roam the Loyola campus, so prepare to be in awe yet make sure you become friends with everyone, even the "smart" ones. Oddly enough, people accept all types of people here: well off or not, smart or almost there, and lazy or highly productive!
If you are from another state and you go home and say you're at Loyola, people either highly respect you, or do not know the school existed. The friends you make freshman year, you will still be friends with by your final year. It's a big campus, but not really. You have to work hard to be able to play hard. You can find your niche basically anywhere; Loyola is very diverse.
There were a few things I kept in mind as I took my college tour. I was a little timid, with it being my first time away from home and not knowing anyone. I was also a little intimidated by all the college kids walking around and just the area. But when it came down to it, you need to evaluate how you will be in 4 years, not just not right now. Everyone changes, a lot, in college. Is this where you want and who you want to be in 4 years? It's really important to think of your future and your life at college. You are about to experience things only you know about, and somethings that no one can describe to you until you've experienced them for yourself.
Loyola is just the right size for a student that doesn't want to be lost in a crowd but also doesn't want to know every single person in the school. The administration only listens to the students when it wants to, but overall they do keep us safe and do give us quite a few amenities. Their club sports are really strong even though the money and the field space they give us doesn't reflect that. Loyola is the type of school that needs proactive students because since we do not have a lot of team spirit, students really need to go looking for friends. Friends don't find them.
Loyola is a great city school. Located on the north-side of Chicago, its kind of in a deteriorating neighborhood (Roger's Park), but that can give you street cred... Campus is pretty safe however. There are tons of things to do around Campus also there is the L stop really close to the campus making the entire city your playground. The U-Pass is a great tool for exploration. It comes with tuition and you get full use of the CTA, Chicago Transit Authority (trains and busses). The school has many programs to be a part of, and its a pretty good size. The faith aspect is awesome here. It welcomes all faiths, but at the same time no authority forces Mass attendance, or to worship at all. Basically, its here for the taking if you're interested in developing that aspect of your life - which I recommend.
The size of Loyola is just right. People look at me in a very good way when I tell them I attend Loyola. Loyola doesnt have a really good campus life especially downtown campus. Lake Shore is ok but not in a great neighborhood
Get off campus! Especially in August and September there are a ton of festivals and events to check out downtown. They're so much fun, the weather is perfect, and everything is either free to get in or very cheap!
Loyola is beautiful. Everyone tells you that you'll just know that it is the right school for you once you start your first year. You'll just know.... I was afraid I wouldn't 'just know' and I would have some doubts about it. But it turns out that they were right. I just know that this is the right place for me. I'm 15 minutes from downtown Chicago. I love the campus, because you feel at home here. I can't say it will be the right school for whoever is reading this, but I can say that once you come and at least look at it, you'll just know if it is meant for you.
Loyola is a great university that allows you have to have Chicago at your fingertips. While we all have our complaints (the administration does not always listen to what the students REALLY want) we are all here because we like it. People feel free to express their opinions about whatever they choose; a new anti-racism group (ARM) has recently formed and they have been doing great at bringing awareness to everyone in the Loyola community. And nothing beats Hamilton's right down the street...everyone should go there before they're 21. Loyola and Hamilton's are practically synonymous.
If you're not white, narrow minded Republican then you'll never get heard in Loyola. The asian students here think they fit in but really, they only hang out amongst themselves. Being a lacto-veg Buddhist/Hindu student, I've heard numerous professors(PLSC and PSYC) say several offensive things. I hate John Williams, they hire the most bigoted right winged and religiously conservative faculty.
It's size is just right. Loyola spends alot more money fixing up the campus and its lakefront property so that new undergrads are lured in by its plush green lawns and the lake view that's hindered by buildings...honestly, the students don't get to enjoy the lake as much as they should because of the numerous construction projects. Loyola's money hungry, at every chance they get they take your money and stinge on giving students above and beyond than expected. There is no damn college town. The students rely on the "L" train. Actually, most Loyolans don't step out of the small confounds of Loyola. Rogers Park is a nice mix of ethnicities; however, it is an urban community so life is pretty hectic. Evanston's right near by so that's a fun hip town to hang out in. There's almost no sense of school pride because Loyola ignores commuters. Almost no hangout lounge exist except in Zips lounge...which is pretty small and crowded. There's no cafes or food shops within the campus. Damen's escalators are ALWAYS broken and when classes require climbing up to the 8th floor amidst the crowd, it's untolerable. The snack shop has a line out to the door...where are they going to put classes when the knock this building down? Who knows? The full time faculty RARELY teaches the undergrad classes; seriously, the graduate students teach 85% of the classes. It makes it harder to establish relationships with faculty members and in turn receive recommendations for Grad school or Law school. All in all, I feel like I made a pretty decision in terms of price and the availabilty of help. I remember my freshman year, I was so lost with what to do with the littles things. The dorms sucked!!! Mertz had the strictest policy; you can't have guest past 12am on Sunday..honestly, I think I can take care of myself without babysitters calling my room and fining me when in fact I paid $900 a month for a single room!
There are no guys here!!! If you're looking for a future husband look elsewhere because you will have a lot of competition. Plus, this is not a party school. It's more fun than being in the cornfields, you have the el stop right there, however, don't expect a wild night life.
Recently, a security guard called a few Hispanic kids some racial slurs. Horrifying!
Loyola currently (Spring 2008) has a manageable population. They are pushing a big growth of each forthcoming freshman class to fund the gorwing university. I am not sure that Loyola has throughly thought out ways to grow in a sustainable way. Seems like we are just a few construction seasons away from all of our green space gone. But that may be one of the costs of going to school in the big city. I do applaud Loyola for building a second turf field just east of the largest freshman dorm, Mertz Hall, but then they do not allow organized activities on it - like practice of club sports teams. Loyola does not look kindly or help out club sports teams. And I frequently see the for-profit preschool kids running around on it. A sight that makes me smile as they run and play, but I wish the field would benefit the paying students more. Chicago is awesome. I would encourage anyone to come to Chicago in any capacity (whether through Loyola or not).
I love the campus and being really close to the city. Our campus is just the right size, not huge, but not so tiny that it gets boring. When I tell people I go to Loyola, they usually envy me for being in Chicago. Most frequent complaints are about cafeteria food, but I think thats just a part of college.
College in the Chicago, need I say more?
I love being at Loyola. I really believe this university does prepare its' students for life after college as well as gives them a great college experience. The faculty and staff are great, and it is really easy to meet other students, whether through classes, extracurricular activities, on-campus jobs, or at the many events that are held on campus. Loyola offers a community feel in which I felt right at home immediately. The classes are exceptional and the curriculum is diverse so that students receive a well-rounded education.
Loyola is a great school, and i have always felt at home. It combines old architecture with new, innovative buildings such as the new Info Commons. I believe the size is perfect, big enough to constantly meet new people, but not too big that the campus is unbearably large. With all of the construction plans for this coming summer and fall, the campus will be amazing. People think that i am very smart for going to loyola, and i think the administration is doing a great job. Big controversy--racist campus security. THere is a lot of school pride, but not much in relation to athletics.
I think Loyola is the perfect size for me. I didn't want to go to a small school where everyone knew everyone, and I was very intimidated by the large overrated State schools that all my friends went to. People are usually impressed when I tell them that I go to Loyola mostly because it is in Chicago and they are intimadated by living in the third largest city in America. What I find most frightening is all the crimes that take place in Rogers Park, and how many people get robbed and what not. Just last week a woman was hit and then run over by a car right in front of Campion on Sheridan Road. Stuff like that is very city-like and really opens up our eyes. I LOVE the new Information Commons building, it's pretty much my favorite place on campus because of it's beautiful view of Lake Michigan and how we can sit right by the windows and ready, study, or socialize.
Loyola won the NCAA basketball tournament in 1963 and they're still banking on that. There isn't a whole lot of school spirit, but some people get into it. Athletic events aren't really a big deal here, we don't even have a football team. The most recent controversy was over race, apparently some campus safety officers mistreated some minority students by making offensive comments, I don't know the whole story.
Loyola housing is terrible for anyone who isn't a freshman. It's done on a lottery system and there really aren't enough dorms for everyone, even though freshmen and almost every sophomore must live on campus. Some people are still on a waiting list for housing, while others will, as a sophomore, have to get a freshman meal plan and continue eating in the dining halls while others have kitchens in their "apartments" (school provided). The good thing, however, is for those that did receive housing, the apartment style dorms are really nice and spacious.
Loyola is very diverse in culture. There are always things going on around campus to help everyone participate or get a feel for a different culture. This school is smaller than what I expected at first but is great to be at. People always think that you have to have so much money to go here. I spend my time in the Information Commons, however I do go everywhere and check out new places to dine and have fun with friends, but mostly its in the info commons. The most important part of Loyola would have to be meeting new people. There are always new people to meet in everyday college life. And I believe that this is due much to the size of the school.
Loyola's positives can not be summed up in one thing that is best. There are many great things about Loyola. The atmosphere. The people. The opportunities. All of the great things working together are what make loyola so great!
The worst part about Loyola is the dining hall food on the main campus, but really, there's not much else to complain about! Both campuses offer the typical college setting but in a big city. There are larger classes coming in every year, but the number of students offers everyone a chance to find their place here.
I love Loyola. The atmosphere is great here and though it's kind of far from downtown, Rogers Park is a really cool area. The people here are, for the most part, really nice, open-minded people. If you make enough friends you'll usually always find something to do. The Jesuits are actually all really nice as are most of the teachers.
The best thing about Loyola would have to be the location, we have a school right on the beach (Lake Shore Campus) and then we have one right downtown, so I can go shopping before class!
I would change the loungable space Loyola has because we don't have any! In Damen, which is one of the main academic buildings there is only old, hard, uncomfortable wooden chairs. Same thing goes for every other academic building, but what about the people that commute and have three hours between classes and just want to relax. Theres no doing it. Loyola just built the Information Commons but its more of a study place, and Zips is just to old and looks kinda spooky..
Our school is just right for a small Jesuit university. I don't think it should get any bigger. I like the intimate classroom setting, but sometimes our teachers take advantage of that too by taking attendance because there are only 40 people in the class. It should be our choice to come to class or not...we pay for it!
When I tell people that I go to Loyola many people think "Wow, shes rich" or "Shes smart," but most just think that I am rich.
Most of anyones time on campus is spent at the Information Commons or the Library. Thats where one would go to socialize.
Its not a college town...its Chicago. The most recent controversy on Campus was whether or not Loyola should renew their contract with Coca Cola...I don't remember the outcome or how they came to a conclusion.
I think there is a lot of school pride, it is evident that the students like the school, but it may not be noticed all the time.
Students don't like the food, how much we pay for housing and that tuition keeps going up.
The best thing about Loyola is the city. It's close proximity is absolutely fantastic, and it provides for so much excitement, yet still maintains an academic atmosphere.
One thing I would change is the level of faculty diversity. Most of our teachers are white Catholics, yet the students are not. We should have diversity reflected in our faculty as well as our student body.
Our school is just right in size! You see people you know all the time, yet you still get to meet a variety of people you've never seen before. At the same time, you don't lose your identity or get lost, as you might in NYC, for instance.
People usually react with indifference or "oh, that's a nice school!" or something about how our campus is close to the lake.
I spend most of my time on campus at the CFSU, Centennial Forum Student Union. I also jump around classrooms for meetings and classes during the day.
Our town has many parts to it, but Loyola definitely has a presence in Rogers Park. However, I doubt the citizens would call it a "college town"
I feel like Loyola's administration can be helpful, but at times present an atmosphere of superiority, which limits our desire to go to them for guidance and assistance with club activities. However, this is just a generalization and some of the administration have been AMAZING in many respects.
The biggest "controversy" I guess was the school's debate on whether or not to permit our Coca-Cola contract to continue, due to the accusations of poor treatment of its workers in Columbia, etc. The students all took sides and it was a very strong political movement and has since raised awareness of social issues on campus.
There is a moderate amount of school pride. No one really HATES it, but no one LOVES it either.
I'll always remember the day that H.O.M.E. came on campus to try to advertise their homophobic material. Students banned together to pressure them off campus, showing the school's utmost tolerance and ability to come together as a community.
Well if you haven't guessed it Loyola U. of Chicago is in...... Chicago, so that's neat. It's a middle sized school (opinion) though it feels pretty small. You run into all sorts of people you know just walking through campus which certainly brightens my days. PS. Our campus is literally right On Lake Michigan, ie. you can see it when you walk through parts of campus, you can see if from some of your classrooms, you can see it while you study in the new Information Commons.
There is TON to do here but it takes some initiative on your part as a student. You're in College now! so no one is going to hold your hand (though here in Chicago crossing the street may be considerably more dangerous than where you're from), there aren't mandatory activities (yes! that's right! classes are not mandatory.), your friends no longer have the same or possibly even similar schedules as you do and thus many times you are on your own to amuse yourself.
People have heard of Loyola so its got that going for it atleast. No offense to anyone but when you say you go to Monmouth College people will probably nod and say "oh yeah Monmouth, eh?". There isn't as much school pride as you will find a flagship state schools like U of I or Mizzou, but then again if that's what you are interested in you probably aren't reading this.
There is an active student voice. Though I don't necessarily like our school paper, I like the fact that it contains important topics and active debates about the happenings of our school. I think its wonderful that students openly question the school's stance on various issues through editorials.
The Food! where oh where to begin? (not the campus food, you need to experience that for yourself)
I'm talking about the food to be found here in Chicago. Lets start with just Loyola's "friendly" neighborhood Roger's Park. Now I live off campus in an apartment, thus i have a nice folder full of menus for take out and delivery.
This folder has listings for Thai food, Pub Grub, Indian (sub-continent not native american) food, Pizza, Italian, Mexican, Middle Eastern, Ethiopian.. I think you get the idea. If you come here you will lie in the most diverse part of Chicago and you need to Enjoy it! You NEED to try Thai food, it is my favorite, and within a 5 block radius from campus there are probably 4-7 choices for Thai food. Please do yourself a favor and go to Thai Spice on Devon, so good my friends from DePaul come here every other week or so to visit me and enjoy the food at Thai Spice.
The best thing about Loyola is there always free stuff around the campus. From t-shirts to food, you can always expect to find something out there since everything is paid by the university. I feel that the school is just a little small. The walking distance to anywhere is less than 10 minutes. I feel like the same scenery gets a little boring, but I think that goes for any university. Loyola wouldn't be considered a college town since there aren't many things to do around the Lake Shore campus. Perhaps the Downtown campus can give you another aspect but I rarely go there. I have no problems with the Loyola administration so that is never really a problem. One thing that students always complain about is the amount of time that students have in order to drop a class without a W on their transcript. It is hard to get a feel of a class in a week so many disagree with this rule.
The best thing about Loyola to me is that they offer you so many opportunities for internships and guidance to what you want to do and exactly how to do it. This is very helpful especially since there are so many opportunities available in Chicago.
Loyola needs a larger male population. END OF STORY.
I think the size of Loyola is perfect. The classrooms have a comfortable amount of seats and just enough students for the Professor to help anyone who needs additional help.
When I tell people that I go to Loyola it is always a positive reaction. If there is one for sure thing about Loyola is that it has a reputation for intelligent, ethical people. Any job that I have had was always impressed with Loyola University Chicago on my resume.
I spend most of my time in my apartment....
"what college town" when it comes to the Baumhart campus. It gets too mixed up with downtown, so it is hard for one place to be a communal college bar/hang out.
I have enjoyed taking classes from every professor I have ever had at Loyola. They have been really helpful, always available for office hours, and very thorough in classrooms,amazingly, they just really want to help.
The best thing about Loyola would have to be the people. We have such a diverse group of people and everyone hangs out with everyone. I came from a really diverse high school so it was good to see a lot of diversity at Loyola.
I believe Loyola's campus size is just right. Campus size was important to me because I didn't want walk half a mile to get from one class to the next and I also wanted there to be some campus, so I could walk around the campus if I wanted to when I'm out of class. So since Loyola wasn't too big, it was perfect, plus you can't beat the view of the lake!
The one bad thing about Loyola is that it's not in a college town. Since I'm a commuter, I don't really spend much time on campus because there aren't many places you can go outside of campus to have fun besides some of the places on campus.
One experience I'll always remember was on orientation day when I tried to throw my friends into the lake. Orientation was a blast!
The best thing about Loyola is the location. It's surrounded by diverse neighborhoods and sits right on the shores of Lake Michigan. Students are given a CTA pass to last them the school year so that they can explore the city. The campus is different than your typical college campus. The good thing is that it still looks like a college campus. It's not in the heart of the city, so there is still some open space that creates somewhat of a sanctuary from the city. The bad thing is that the campus is not huge, meaning it doesn't have a quad. The school does not have a big impact on the surrounding neighborhoods, so there is not a lot of surrounding school spirit. If I were to change one thing it would be the weather in Chicago. The campus is absolutely beautiful by the lake during the summer. But once it gets cold and the leaves fall, the campus turns ugly and uncomfortable. On the whole, though, Loyola is considered a respectable school by outside students and institutions.
One of the best things about Loyola is the amazing location of the campus. Loyola is the perfect place for students who want to experience life in the city, but who also want to experience campus life as well. Unlike other campuses in Chicago that just look like a group of buildings on a city block, Loyola has a beautiful campus that gives you the true college campus experience. Not only that, it resides right on the lake and you are within a half an hour of downtown. Another great thing about Loyola is the overwhelming sense that you are welcome there. Out of all the college campuses I visited, Loyola had to be the most inviting of them all. It seemed like everyone was more than willing to help me feel comfortable and I felt an immediate sense of belonging.
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