As I’ve mentioned before in previous food reviews, I don’t like to walk to get food when it’s cold outside. Sometimes I’ll make the trek to T-Dubs, but if I’m already wearing cozy sweatpants and slippers, there’s no chance I’ll walk to Eick when it’s cold.
A large construction site and a visually unappealing green fence stand at the entrance of the College — perhaps a turn-off for prospective students and faculty. But what is eventually to come has the possibility to enhance the appeal of the College in new ways.
I’ll admit that I’m not the best cook in the world. Give me a recipe to follow and I’ll fare just fine, but tell me to cook a meal from scratch with no instructions, and you probably won’t like the results.
Most students at the College have heard of No. 1 China, which is just a five-minute drive from campus. However, few have heard of No 1 Asian Bistro, let alone ventured there and tasted it for themselves.
Most students at the College have spent the majority of their lives in New Jersey. They went to elementary school here, middle school here, high school here — and now they go to college here. Student Government President Tyler Liberty, on the other hand, had a childhood far different from any other College student.
Take advantage of the small classes the College has to offer, ask questions, go above and beyond all expectations — these were among the many pieces of advice given during Monday morning’s convocation ceremony, in which the freshmen officially became members of the College community.
Rainy weather had the Managing Editor ordering take-out on a dreary Friday night. The not-so-special Italian food beat the monotony of eating at Eick, but spending the extra money could leave a bad taste in a college kid's mouth.
In the United States, one out of every 88 children has Autism.
In New Jersey, however, that number jumps to one in every 49 children, according to Debbie Schmidt, a mother of a child with autism and a presenter for Autism Awareness Week at the College.