Campus living at Northeast Catholic College offers students the opportunity to experience a close-knit community where life-long friendships develop and where the joyful pursuit of wisdom animates community life.
We embrace fully the great journey of liberal education, the gifts of youth, the potential for greatness, and the call to fidelity that have been entrusted to us. We delight in our friendships and enjoy the goodness of our community, expressed through our reading the great books together, casual conversations over lunch, adventures off campus, and special on-campus events—including dances, dinners, bonfires, sports, retreats, speakers, plays, concerts, and more—that mark our collegiate life.
We give ourselves fully to our education but we also seek and relish together the higher things rooted in the embodied goodness of the created order: we learn together, pray together, relax together, and we grow together.
We invite you to join us in a community where the dignity of the human person–reflecting the created imago Dei–is always honored, where friendship and solidarity create an openness to others, and where caritas animates how we understand ourselves and guides us toward our highest ends.
Together we form communities of …
The liberal education we offer is not for the faint of heart: the journey to freedom— intellectual and spiritual freedom—is a high calling that we undertake together.
We integrate a rich liturgical life with the great traditions of the Church, cultivating the conditions within the hearts and minds of our students for an encounter with Christ.
Students experience a close-knit community where life-long friendships develop and where the joyful pursuit of wisdom animates community life.
A culture of service guided by solidarity, subsidiarity and human dignity permeates our daily life as we serve one another, our local community, and the wider world.
Beauty surrounds us. The beauty of our New England campus, beautiful music and art, and liturgical beauty are integral parts of every student’s experience.
Plato believed that education should attend to both the soul and the body. How might we approach this integration for liberal education today? Might rowing play a part?
Our students create, lead, and participate in organizations that enrich our collegiate community in unexpected ways.
Most students live in the campus residences that are ideal for study and leisure, include a chapel in which the Blessed Sacrament is reserved, and have private baths.
Guided by Principles for a Common Life
The policies that guide our common life are contained the college’s Student Handbook. These reflect a Catholic understanding of human nature and purpose.