Residence Life

Overview of Residence Halls

Morris Cone A & B – Freshman Hall

Morris Cone A & B was built in 1982 and has 22,580 square feet. The two buildings provide larger living spaces and better storage and closet space. The common area bathrooms and laundry rooms are centrally located on each floor. Morris Cone A is the men’s residence hall; Morris Cone B is the women’s residence.

 

Tiger Landing – Upper Class Male Facility

Tiger Landing was built around 1960 and is a 20,000 square foot apartment-style complex. It has 50 apartments with full living accommodations that can house up to 170 males.

 

Salter Hall – Upper Class Females

Salter Hall was built in 1950 as a traditional residence hall with 16,015 square feet. This facility can house over 70 females.

 

Honors Village – Upper Class Males and Females

Honor Village facility was leased in 2002 and is comprised of three mobile units designed for academic honor students. Students must have a 3.5 or above GPA. The units have a total of 22 rooms, which can house 44 students.

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Residence Life

The Department of Residence Life

The Department of Residential Life assists in creating a living and learning environment that both challenges and supports the personal, social, spiritual, and academic development of our residents and their communities, while supporting the academic and institutional goals of the College.

 

Planning For Your Stay

The following accommodations are provided for all residents:

  • Non-traditional housing (apartment style) provides a twin long bed, study desk and chair, overhead lighting, and ceiling fan.
  • Traditional housing (community style) provides a twin long bed, study desk and chair, lamps, and personal lockers.
  • Micro-fridges are available in all lobby areas for community use.

What to Bring: compact computer and printer, radio, alarm clock, compact television, extra long twin sheets, pillows, blankets, desk lamp, hangers, laundry detergent and basket, umbrella and rain coat, shower shoes and toiletries, compact ironing board and iron, durable combination/key lock, waste basket, sewing kit, bathrobe, flashlight, can opener, throw carpet, a few decorative items, formal clothing, business attire, school supplies, immunization card, USB cord, wash cloths and towels, small storage containers, surge protector

What Not to Bring: fans, amplifiers, aquariums, cooking appliances (hot plates, toasters, toaster ovens, George Foreman grills, broilers, indoor grills); electrical items (electric blankets, space heaters, furniture, power tools); alcohol and/or drug paraphernalia (kegs, party balls, pipes); weapons (knives, BB guns, play weapons, air guns, any type of firearm); fire hazards (candles, incense, coffee pots)

 

Applying for Housing

You may apply for housing online or by mail by following the simple instructions below:

Printable Application

A printable version of our housing application form can be downloaded by clicking on the Printable Application link below. 

EWC Housing Application

The $100 (US$) application fee (non-refundable) must be received in order to process your application. Payment can be made by enclosing a check or money order payable to Edward Waters College with your completed application.

Mail completed application and payment to:

Edward Waters College
Residence Life
1658 Kings Road
Jacksonville, FL 32209

 

Online Application

Click on the link below to complete the online housing application and pay by Debit/Credit Card (Visa, Master Card, American Express).

 

Student Services

We continuously strive to create a living learning environment that both challenges and supports the student’s holistic growth through program engagement, in an environment that is safe, functional, and non-threatening, while supporting the academic and institutional mission and goals of the College.

The Residence Life staff is firmly committed to the concept that residence halls are to provide a place where students grow, experience the richness of community living, and engage in learning outside the classroom. These dynamic communities form and contribute to each student’s overall learning intellectually, culturally, socially, emotionally, and spiritually. On campus living provides students with the proper balance of challenge and support, which allows them to take responsibility for themselves and for their development.

Student housing and the residence life environment are important components of the educational experience. The living and learning theory emphasizes understanding, skill building, and fosters interpersonal relationships through residence halls governance and education as well as recreational programs. Students within the residence halls share mutual obligations to one another and learn respect for others within the community environment. All students are expected to treat one another with respect, which means that theft, profanity, excessive noise, and other forms of intrusive behaviors will not be tolerated in the residential environment.

We view the developmental aspects of hall programs as an important adjunct to the overall educational growth of those students who live in the halls. Therefore, most of our residence programs attempt to fulfill at least one of these student development aims:

  • Teach intellectual, physical, and social skills, which are a necessary element of self-confidence.
  • Assist students in formulation of personal integrity and priorities, through group discussion, films, and presentations.
  • Help students develop their interpersonal skills and realize the values of friendship and community through team activities and group functions.
  • Give students the knowledge and skills to live independently after college life by providing information on topics such as buying, investing money, renting, insurance, etc.
  • Help students choose a lifestyle, which may include career planning, family counseling, sex and birth control education, etc.