The theme of sports is presented in this photo gallery, which was done for Professor Marie Franklin’s First Years Seminar class. Freshmen, Cierra Lacaillade and Cyairra Lowe snapped photos of the men’s volleyball team in action to present for Laser viewers.
Photos were taken by Cierra Lacaillade & Cyairra Lowe
For their First Year Seminar class, Parker Eckerty and Jaron Kiviat depicted Lasell University within the fall, capturing various moments within the a.m.
Photos were taken by 1851 Contributors, Parker Eckert & Jaron Kiviat
Freshmen for their First Year Seminar Class, were able to capture animals, real and fake, in action within a random week of November.
Photos were taken by 1851 Contributors, Makenna French and Mike Maruk.
Within the beginning weeks of November, Professor Marie Franklin’s First Year Seminar class was able to snap photos of various stations in the Valentine Dining Hall. These photos reveal the inside scoop of what eating like a Laser entails.
Photos were taken by 1851 Contributors Enzo Ramirez, Brett Carey, & Elisio Nascimento
By Cyairra Lowe– 1851 Contributor
Move-in day at Lasell and I was delayed for two days and then stuck on a plane coming home from Florida because of a hurricane. Talk about first impressions. The only time my sister and I could get to fly, I was supposed to move into my doom. Not only was I late on move-in day, but when I finally came home from my vacation I had to pack the car as quick as possible and drive to lasell. Luckily I only live an hour away.
By 8 o’clock at night, I realized I missed the whole move-in day experience. I didn’t get my keys or my card to get into my dorm, but I already knew my roommates and we keep in touch so they were there to let me in. It was late at night and the dark seemed to creep up on me. The campus was pitch quiet and the street lights didn’t help me feel safe. My roommates were already settled in and unpacked. They were kind enough to lend a helping hand to unpack my things. I found out my doom room was on the second floor. I must have walked up and down those stairs a thousand times because the next morning my legs were sore.
Going into college, my head was filled with fear of not being able to succeed and not having the ability to perform well in my classes. I had anxiety rushing over me with the thought of failing school and being left with debt and no diploma. These were my worries going into my first year of college. Thankfully, this was not the reality of what Lasell University has turned out to be. My true experience at Lasell University has been more than successful so far.
There are lots of reasons why my first impression has turned positive. This college has provided me with the tools I need to learn and pass my classes, and the ability to receive help when I need it. At the Academic Achievement Center, tutors for every subject are available for all students. My roommates support me by helping me when I’m having a breakdown after studying for a long period of time. They would take me out to get Chinese food and ice cream and watch movies and relax. They always find a way to make me feel better. I’ve quickly learned that I need to do my own work, but they’re here and have my back when I need them.
After a rough start moving in, my impression of Lasell is that it’s a great fit for me.
Families unpack their vehicles in the Woodland Circle.
A student welcomes families into the newly renovated Woodland Hall.
Students share a laugh outside of Van Winkle Hall as they wait to help move in first-year students.
Photos courtesy of Kait Quinn
Emily M. Kochanek – News Editor
The Class of 2017 moved onto campus on September 6, eager to settle into college life. According to Dean of Admissions James Tweed, the enrollment for the first-years stands at 430 students, slightly less than the record-setting 558 students last year.
Dip in enrollment is normal, said Tweed, “It’s not an exact science.” Lasell has kept the numbers of enrolled students consistent to ensure class size and ability to use connected learning within small classrooms. “We’re looking at no fluctuations,” Tweed said. He also added that the institution is healthy and growing at a steady pace. More…