The Walsh Library is seeking stories of students’ experiences with the COVID-19 pandemic for an archival project.
Silence fills the Seton Hall dorm rooms and academic buildings. The campus sits still awaiting the return of the campus community. The future seems uncertain, but one thing remains clear — class is still in session.
“Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness” has dominated social media platforms and conversations for weeks. Viewers have become infatuated with the eccentric Joe Exotic, his conflict with Carole Baskin and the wild world of tiger owners in the United States.
Sweatpants? For quarantine? Groundbreaking.
Hundreds of students are now out of work. Many of them were recently laid off from their internships as companies have transitioned to operating remotely in an effort to prevent the spread of COVID-19 and adhere to social distancing guidelines. Others are struggling with applying to internships as companies continue to cancel internship programs.
With everyone stuck in their houses during quarantine, many students have said that they have struggled with ways to kill time. Although Seton Hall has transitioned to remote learning where students interact with their peers and professors virtually, some say they are struggling with the amount of anxiety caused by the pandemic overall.
As students are facing the possibility of having to spend more time social distancing and less time outside their homes, some may find themselves going stir-crazy or with a case of cabin fever. Here are five tips to maintain your mental health during the quarantine.
Amid the outbreak of COVID-19, hundreds of television programs have suspended production in order to combat the spread of the disease.
A social work major who met with New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy last month is using her academic research to tackle issues in the United States and Haiti.
As Seton Hall has suspended all in-person classes for the rest of the semester, students are adjusting to doing their course work and virtually attending classes online.
With the sudden closure of campus facilities and shift to online classes due to COVID-19, students may find themselves stuck social distancing from their friends at home. Here are five basic activities students can finally do with more free time on their hands:
Although it may seem that everything can be found on Wikipedia, this is not necessarily the case, as many people find women artists underrepresented in comparison to male artists on the popular website.
The African Student Association (ASA) canceled its annual Fashion Show, an event that celebrates African fashion and culture, on Feb. 28 after facing several complications regarding the event’s planning process.
Sadie’s has been the go-to boutique for some students in South Orange for about three years. Located at 65 Valley St., Sadie’s sells women’s and men’s clothing and home goods from local suppliers who work toward a sustainable future.
Accessories are essential elements many people use to add flair to their outfits and sense of style. Whether students wear glasses for prescription or personality, many are looking for glasses that match their aesthetic style.
A new club on campus is on a mission to encourage students to embrace and appreciate their natural hair. The Having Appreciation in Realness (H.A.I.R.) Club is an organization at Seton Hall that has recently been recognized by the Student Government Association (SGA). According to its mission statement, “We are working to create a safe space in the natural hair community where you can learn more about how to care for and appreciate your natural hair.”
Some students are getting into the trend of plant-based diets as people are changing their lifestyles to become healthier. The Setonian sought out vegans and vegetarians on campus to gauge their opinions on the trend and the journey of changing their diet.