Image: Hiram Campus, Oliver Plaza
The Alumni Heritage Room is located in Teachout-Price and is used as a classroom or to host events.
The Bancroft House holds the Office of Alumni Relations and Development as well as the Office of Corporate and Foundation Relations.
Built in 1936, the building is currently home to the student life offices, the psychology department, the service center and Hayden Auditorium.
The Bistro, located in the Kennedy Center, is a popular dining option if you want to grab a fresh sandwich, salad, smoothie, or coffee.
The English Department is housed in historic Bonney Castle, a nineteenth-century inn that has been renovated to include a multimedia-equipped seminar room, a small library, a fully-equipped kitchen, and offices.
The Hiram College Bookstore is the go-to place for students who need to purchase Hiram clothing, snacks or supplies, or pick up books for classes.
Booth and Centennial are two connected, co-ed halls for housing upper-class students.
Bowler Hall is Hiram’s oldest residence hall and has a lot to offer to upper-class students.
Opened in 2008, the 7,100 square foot facility is located within East Hall and is home to the College’s entrepreneurship program.
Home to many biology and chemistry classes as well as faculty offices. It also houses the Departments of Computer Science and Mathematics.
The main location for student dining on campus, the hall features many eating options for students during breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
East Hall is one of our specialty housing options for upper-class students and features six and eight person apartment style suites for entrepreneurship students.
The Norma and Frank Fisher All Faith Chapel and Meeting House is a non-denominational worship space at Hiram College. The facility, which opened in May 2003, is designed to host the religious services and spiritual events of different theological traditions.
Inside the quaint, brick two-story Frohring Music Hall, inviting classrooms, studios and practice rooms, and a rehearsal/recital hall for performing arts programs.
Built in 1853 and owned by the Garfield family from 1863 to 1874, the Garfield-Robbins-Zimmerman Home was in use by the former U.S. president after he served as principal of what was then the Western Reserve Eclectic Institute (now Hiram College) and during part of his 18-year service in Congress.
Described by one visitor as “a cultural jewel set in a beautiful rural landscape”, the 1,200 square foot gallery is designed for the display of two and three dimensional artwork, as well as installation, video, and sound exhibitions.
Gerstacker Hall was designed for interdisciplinary studies among biology and chemistry. Laboratories for biology, general and organic chemistry, were planned in close consultation with faculty to optimize flexibility and adaptability to a variety of teaching and research needs.
Henry Honors Hall is the home of the Eclectic Scholars Honors Program. The second floor has single rooms for upper-class honors students and the third floor has double rooms for first year honors students.
Walk under the Hindsale Arch and you are sure to encounter students hanging out, studying, or promoting some sort of group activity. The building is home to a variety of classrooms and faculty offices, The Office of the President, and the Department of Professional and Graduate Studies
An all-season destination, The Hiram Inn has twelve unique rooms that boast local history. Comfort and charm make it well worth the stay.
Less than three miles from campus, the James H. Barrow Biological Field Station is an active research and educational facility.
The Department of Education offices are located in a picturesque blue and white framed house across the street from the Library. The Jessie Smith House, named after Jessie J. Smith, who served as Director of the Teachout-Price college library from 1912-1944.
The Health Center is located on the corner of Hinsdale and Peckham Streets across from the Pendleton House. The center is where students who need physical or emotional care from our experienced nursing staff.
The center of student life and the first stop for most visitors to the College, the Kennedy Center is the epicenter of campus activity.
The College’s Political Science Department is housed in historic Koritansky Hall, a classic church that was moved from Mecca, Ohio. The church was at one time home to a parish under the guidance of former President James A. Garfield.
The main athletic facility consists of 82,000 square feet of newer construction and renovated space which wraps around the Charles A. Henry Football Field.
The library is a centralized resource hub with group study rooms, a variety of individual study spaces, growing collections in both print and digital formats, and computer and wireless access.
Mahan House is where you’ll find the Center for Literature and Medicine, and the departments for health care professions including Biomedical Humanities, Public Health, and Sociology.
Miller Hall is a great option for first-year students who enjoy a diverse environment and want to be a part of a great community. There are three co-ed floors in this residence hall with a central lounge on each floor.
Hiram has an incredible rustic camp, called Northwoods Field Station, located in Michigan’s Upper Peninsula.
The second floor of Teachout-Price Hall was totally renovated to accommodate the nursing program. In addition to faculty and staff offices, there is a reception area, conference room, and a student lounge, which supports communal learning and socialization.
The Department of History is located in Pendleton House, a restored, historic century house, which is also the center for various academic and social activities of history majors.
The Renner Theater, an intimate and adaptable Black Box performance space, with a computerized lighting system and flexible seating. The building also houses the Lars Fredland Green Room, the “Show Boat,” a small lecture/performance venue where play readings and Acting and Directing Scenes will find a home, as well as office space, a costume shop, a small classroom, and space for the building of scenery.
The Stephens Memorial Observatory, erected and dedicated in 1939, is located on Wakefield Road (Route 82), less than a quarter mile west of Route 700 in Hiram, Ohio. It was the gift of Miss Ella Stephens of Cleveland, Ohio, in memory of her parents and brothers.
The Writing House is home to Hiram College writers. It includes the Writing Center, two classrooms, kitchenette, space for readings and receptions, and faculty offices.
The Admission Office, located in Teachout-Price, is the first stop for prospective students and their families visiting the College. Teachout-Price also houses the nursing department suite, Dray Computer Center, and the College marketing & communications team.
The Quad is one unique building comprised of multiple connected residence hall wings that were all built at different times.
The Townhouse living community is considered specialty housing and offers a more independent living experience for upper-class students.
The Teaching, Research, and Environmental Engagement House is the home of Hiram’s environmental studies program.
Whitcomb Hall is a great community for first-year students! All three floors are first-year floors, and each floor has a kitchenette with a community-oriented central lounge. The first floor is designated for female students, the second floor is co-ed, and the third floor is designated for male students.