Auxiliary Services News

April 16, 2014

Photo of person wear gardening gloves, holding box of freshly picked vegetables

Make plans now to attend the upcoming Homegrown Dinner at Bistro 49. Campus chefs are planning a sumptuous feast in praise of Mother Earth's bountiful goodness, using fresh, locally-raised meats, cheeses, and hand-picked seasonal produce.

Tuesday, April 22

Bistro 49 • 6:00 PM

Four courses • $20 per person

Reservations Required* • BYOW**

“I want this menu to have a Southern, spring time feel," said Chef Brett Milense. "This is a chance to showcase products that are locally grown and highlight products that people may not know are from North Carolina, such as Bison.”

Much of the fare will come from Bradford Farm and Carolina Grown, chosen because they both provide a large variety and high-quality of fresh, local products. Bradford Farm has both an organic growing operation and a store that provides a place for local farms to sell their goods. Carolina Grown is a natural foods cooperative that supports local farmers, ranchers, anglers, bakers, cheese artisans, and vintners with distribution services.

The Homegrown Dinner will be an impressive date night or lovely meal to share with friends or coworkers. And for just $20 per person, the value can't be beat! (DB, ODA or cash - sorry, meal swipes cannot be used for this event)

Here's the menu:

  • First Course: Cheese Plate, Pickled Vegetables
  • Second Course: Cheerwine poached apple salad with walnuts or pecans and sweet corn bread muffins
  • Third Course: NC bison filets with asparagus and beet salad with crawfish or shrimp aioli
  • Fourth Course: Lance cookies and cream ice cream cookies

*Seating is limited. Payment required in advance to hold a reservation. Please stop by Bistro 49 (second level, Student Union) today to reserve your place at this extraordinarily prepared table.

**Bring Your Own Wine for those 21+. Must provide provide proof of age.

 

It's difficult to think anything but pleasant thoughts while eating a homegrown tomato.

~Lewis Grizzard


March 25, 2014

Dining Services has made arrangements with the Papa John's at 9327 JW Clay Blvd., that allows use of Declining Balance (DB) and Optional Dining Account (ODA) funds for pizza take-out or delivery, during hours when the Papa John's in the Student Activity Center is closed.

Specifically, DB and ODA can be used at the nearest Papa John's during these hours:

  • After 7:00 PM Monday - Thursday
  • All day Friday, Saturday, and Sunday

To use DB or ODA, call Papa John’s at 704-503-5032 and, when you place the order, tell them you will pay with DB or ODA.

A couple restrictions:

  • DB/ODA not accepted during hours that the campus Papa John's is open (11:00 AM - 7:00 PM Monday - Thursday);
  • DB and ODA are only accepted at the JW Clay Blvd. Papa John's;
  • 49er Account is not accepted;
  • Please have cash available for delivery tip. Tip cannot be added to your total or paid with DB/ODA funds

So, remember this when your next evening group project meeting, weekend snack attack, or "let's-stay-in-and-watch-a-movie" date comes around.  Order a hot, fresh Papa John's pizza, have it delivered right to you,  pay for it with your  (DB) or (ODA).

 

Papa John's logo and photo of meat pizza


March 24, 2014

Revamped plan offerings designed for flexibility, value, and the modern student lifestyle

Old photo of students eating in RDH circa 1973

That was then
Back when all on-campus housing comprised four highrise residence buildings, the Residence Dining Hall (RDH) was the only place on campus for hot food three times a day. A meal plan took the form of circles printed on a vinyl sheet that was folded multiple times and affixed to the back of the UNCC ID. Students would unroll the sheet for the cashier to punch. Every hole represented a meal eaten, every skipped-over circle was a meal not used. It was a very simple, low-tech system.

As the University grew, new residence halls were built with multiple living configurations like suites and apartments. Meal plans changed and expanded, too, as did dining options. Favorite national brands were established all over campus: Chick-fil-A, Salsarita’s, Bojangle’s, Subway, Starbucks, Einstein Brothers Bagels, Papa John’s and Wendy’s all have presence at UNC Charlotte. Declining Balance (DB), by itself or as part of a traditional and block meal plan, provided easy, card-swipe access to all the retail choices.

This is now
Crown Commons opened in the Student Union as the new all-you-care-to-eat dining hall in 2009. Its gas-fired pizza oven, made-in-front-of-you cooking stations and ability to apply endless customization to numerous entrees made RDH appear as tired as the linoleum floor in grandma’s kitchen. Equally dated and due for an upgrade were the meal plans UNC Charlotte offered. Plans had become overly complicated and ill suited to the fast-emerging trend of eating several smaller meals during the course of a day. Social meals with friends are now as likely to be for mid-morning coffee or a late evening burger but “traditional” meal plans are modeled on old-fashioned breakfast, lunch and dinner.

Photo of Crown Commons salad station

Time for a change, just in time
UNC Charlotte Business Services in collaboration with dining services partner, Chartwells, spent two years studying meal plans and developing a new model. The goal was to retool meal plans so they would provide:

  • simplicity in purchase,
  • meal flexibility,
  • greater value,
  • be financially sustainable,
  • balance facility use and balance/lessen wait lines.

How 2014-15 Meal Plans measure up
Simplicity – Plans are based on housing assignment and hours earned.

  • Students living in “required housing,” which are residences without private kitchens, require selecting a meal plan as part of the housing contract;
  • There two meal plan choices for first year resident students (freshman/those with 29 or fewer credit hours), four for sophomores, five for juniors, six for seniors.
  • Commuter students may pick any offered plan, regardless of class status.

“Traditional plans” consisting of a number of meal swipes per week are no more. All plans for 2014-15 offer either unlimited swipes or are block plans that have a set number of swipes that may be used at anytime throughout the semester. All plans have either $200 or $300 attached Declining Balance (DB) funds that can be used at any dining facility, including all the national retail brands.

Flexibility – Expanded dining options give more choices for students.
In a few weeks, after four decades of service, RDH will close and South Village will have a new dining facility, one that will, says Bill Bremer, resident district manager for Chartwells Dining Services, “serve students with a 22nd Century program.”

New “unlimited plans” (seven days or five weekdays) allow students to eat smaller meals throughout the day on a frequent basis. No more having to load up on a full meal to get their money’s-worth. Students can stop in for cereal and juice before class, grab a sandwich for lunch, a yogurt at midafternoon, some dinner, and then coffee and dessert later. Meal swipes are truly unlimited throughout service hours, and, at South Village, can be used for meals from a take-out venue.

In addition to flexibility in when they eat, the new dining facility further expands the flexibility of what they eat. SoVi, like Crown Commons, is set up in multiple stations, with food preparation and action stations in the front of the house. “This gives us a real opportunity to improve choices, said Bremer. “We will go from seven to eight entrees per meal to 15-18. There will be expanded menus for vegans/vegetarians and those with dietary restrictions [e.g.., gluten and dairy sensitivity]. And just about everything can be customized to individual preference.”

Greater Value – The design of the plans is based specifically on data from meal plan use on the UNC Charlotte campus. “We know that students with traditional plans tend to lose meals,” said Bremer. A primary reason is because those plans limit the amount of meal swipes given per day and the time in which those meals can be taken. “If a student has meal times fixed by their plan but a class schedule that’s all over the place, that student is going to miss meals.” So, to provide greater value, traditional meal plans had to go.

“Block plans are used more fully,” he explained, “because swipes can be anytime throughout the semester. There’s no reason to lose meals.” Therefore, block plan choices remain and have been refined based on how students historically use them (first-year students typically use more meal swipes per semester than upperclassmen).

The new unlimited swipe plans may be the best value for many students, particularly first or second-year students who will take most of their meals and make most of their first social connections in the dining halls. Athletes and those who enjoy bigger meals as well as those who prefer to eat smaller portions several times a day will also benefit from an unlimited plan. And with two new, state-of-the-art dining facilities to use — Crown Commons in the Student Union and SoVi at South Village, meal plan dining is more convenient than ever before.

Unlimited meal swipe and block meal plans also come with either $200 or $300 in DB. The amounts were chosen to be practical; dining habit data indicates these are amounts proven to be sufficient for most students.

Financial sustainability – Meal plan sales provide a framework to ensure maintenance of existing dining facilities and expansion when needed. Business Services’ mission statement mandates providing “essential human, financial, facility and administrative support to the university…” Supplying wholesome food from properly equipped kitchens is most certainly essential! The last part of that mission statement, “…customer focused, results oriented, fiscally sound, and integrity bound,” is equally important. Plans designed to give students the most value for the dining services they need and expect, falls fully in line with that mission.

Balance facility use and wait lines – All restaurants experience peak times around meals, but dining venues on a college campus are subject to concentrated surges around class times. The new SoVi at South Village will take some pressure off Crown Commons by providing convenient premier dining for the thousands of students who will live on the South side of campus. Unlimited meal swipes mean that quick meals and snacks can be had in the dining halls, too. And while a burger from Wendy’s and nuggets from Chick-fil-A will always be very popular, expanded healthy and customizable entrée options will attract students who seek greater balance in their diet.

New plans take advantage with expertise in the kitchen
The trend in dining halls now demands broader menus and greater opportunity to eat a balanced diet. Chartwells has a full team of campus chefs with over 100 years of combined experience. And, to underscore their commitment to good nutrition, Chartwells added a full-time Registered Dietitian (RD) to the UNC Charlotte culinary staff. The Chefs and the RD work together to plan menus that offer meal options for students with different palates and diverse dietary needs and preferences.

The updated Meal Plans set the table or the students, providing the broadest dining choice, best value, and an experience that’s as much about ‘breaking bread’ and connecting as it is about being fed.

Want to know more?

 

Photo credits: 1.) RDH 1973; courtesy of Atkins Library Archives; 2.) Crown Commons 2012; Wade Bruton


March 19, 2014

"There's no place to park!"

Really?

Spaces may be few in areas closest to the center of campus at the most densely scheduled class times, but there's plenty of parking available elsewhere. Space counts, which are taken regularly, prove that UNC Charlotte has sufficient parking for visitors, faculty, staff, and students. Students are the population who most heavily use parking and for whom most of the parking is designated. The most recent space counts in student parking areas show an average of 29% of parking sits empty, even at peak scheduled class times.

Here are the numbers for Spring 2014, Monday - Thursday.* Italicized rows are areas that tend to fill at peak class times. Bold entries have the most parking to spare.

 

Student Parking Space Count, Spring 2014
Location Total Available Unoccupied 10:00 AM Unoccupied 12:00 PM Unoccupied 2:00 PM Unoccupied 4:00 PM Unoccupied 6:00 PM
Lot 26 (at FM/Police Bldg) 86 10 14 6 28 65
North Deck 1171 953 928 928 945 988
Lot 25 (across from Witherspoon) 497 3 8 12 43 60
Lot 19 (by Union Deck) 261 0 4 4 56 49
Lot 18 (by Union Deck) 94 0 5 3 29 49
Union Deck 682 128 72 20 221 354
CRI Deck 1 1343 1148 1052 1103 1151 1267
CRI Lot 2 128 0 7 8 42 99
Lot 23 (CRI by stadium) 174 2 10 4 27 87
Lot 14 (by Tennis complex) 27 11 2 1 9 12
West Deck 760 175 45 54 266 472
Lot 7A (Memorial Hall) 37 1 1 0 10 33
Lot 7 (behind Cone Deck) 123 1 1 3 7 23
Lot 101 Foundation Bldg. 60 20 30 33 39 49
South Village Deck 1101 599 583 619 645 751
Lot 8 (adjacent to South Village Deck) 238 3 11 13 35 57
Lot 8A (by RDH) 60 0 0 1 3 0
Moore/Sanford U 51 0 0 0 0 0
Lot 16 (Oak, Pine, Maple, Elm) 233 0 1 0 11 8
Lot 20 (behind Witherspoon) 105 0 0 0 1 1
Lot 21 (next to Witherspoon) 134 0 0 1 4 3
Mary Alex (on street) 42 0 0 1 2 1
Lot 12 (NE corner Mary Alex & Cameron) 84 0 0 0 13 28
Lot 13 (Hawthorn) 140 27 29 33 39 42
Greek Village 324 134 144 146 165 178
Lot 6 (off Martin Village Rd.) 565 537 513 502 537 550
Lot 5 (Van Landingham Rd.) 582 146 38 118 241 331
Lot 5A (Van Landingham) 257 211 132 130 192 230
Lot 4A (Van Landingham at John Kirk) 128 46 14 28 70 102
East Deck 3 804 296 156 234 422 536
East Deck 2 539 3 18 23 101 152
TOTAL 10830 3678 3106 3284 4576 5722

 

The take-away for Commuters:

  • Everyone wants to park as close as they can to their class and most classes are scheduled from about 9:00 AM to 2:00 PM. Therefore, more students are trying to park in the same places at the same time. Your competition is stiff.
  • Take a look at the Commuter parking areas in bold. Did you know that every one of them has a shuttle stop?
  • For just one day, try parking in Lot 6, North Deck or South Village Deck. The Red Line runs two buses from Lot 6 through the center of campus via the Student Union and out to the CRI campus. You can catch the Green Line from North Deck and both the Yellow and Green Lines from South Village Deck. (There's even a mobile web site and app that shows you where the shuttle is and when it will get to your stop.) It may seem odd to park so far away from your familiar, preferred spots, but just do it ONCE. After you see how easy it is to get from where you've parked to where you're going, it won't be nearly as annoying to park there are days when your favorite parking is full.
  • There's NO REASON to park illegally in a full lot or deck and risk getting a citation and there's NO REASON to circle a deck until you miss class.
  • There are no plans to take down the Belk Tower to put up a 20-story parking deck. Future parking facilities will continue to follow the campus master plan and be placed toward the margins of campus.

Incentive to try parking at one of the least-used areas

The first ten permit-holding Commuters who park in one of the bold areas and Tweet a selfie of their car parked there, mention @unccpats and/or use hashtag #Iparkedfar, will win a deck voucher for one day of free visitor parking at Visitor deck. (Visitor deck areas are at Cone, East 1, Union, CRI 1 and South Village). That might be really nice to have for that day when you're running late.

*Counts taken over a two week period of normal class schedule (no holiday/break).


March 17, 2014

Construction photo of South Village Dining Hall

South Village dining hall is really coming along!

Much like a kitchen is "the heart of the home," this building will be the heart of the south end of campus. But it's not just for those living in residence halls nearby. Students and staff from all over campus will be attracted to the unique hospitality offered there.

SoVi Dining (lower level)

The old cafeteria model where food is cooked in a back-of-the-house kitchen and slapped onto plates in a line out front has no place in this modern facility! SoVi is designed with an "action station" model, much like Crown Commons, where almost all the cooking is on open display and prepared made-to-order. It will feature:

  • an Asian station with a Teppanyaki grill (Japanese-style iron griddle),
  • a Euro station with two Evo grills (round cook tops that offer a healthy cooking method and social interaction with the chef),
  • an Italian area that will serve pasta, pizza and other favorites from two gas-fired ovens,
  • a deli with hearth oven for toasted sandwiches and melts,
  • an extensive salad bar where proteins can be ordered custom made and sizzling hot to top your leafy greens, and
  • more choices than ever available for vegans, vegetarians and those with certain dietary restrictions (such as gluten sensitivity).

This kind of kitchen equipment provides a flexibility that Bill Bremer, Resident District Manager for Chartwells Dining Services says, “gives us a real opportunity to improve choices. We will go from seven to eight entrees per meal to 15-18. And just about everything can be customized to individual preference.”

SoVi will also have plentiful seating, and a seasonal dining terrace that will overlook Davis Lake. This area will be heated in winter; in spring and summer, window walls fold away for dining al fresco.

South Village Dining Hall upper level

The upper level will feature:

  • a take-out area where meal swipes can be used for carry-out dining
  • a bakery with visible operations and a confections counter
  • "The Den," a diner-style restaurant with late night service (a concept by Denny's)
  • comfortable student lounges
  • three-sided fireplaces
  • a multi-use meeting/class room with AV
  • a large, outdoor terrace
  • a few well-placed wide-screen televisions for small group viewing

Here are some more photos taken by campus photographer, Wade Bruton, to show you how South Village Dining Hall is taking shape:

Brick and stone being applied to South Village Dining Hall

Construction photo of bridge to South Village Dining Hall

More updates to come as we eagerly anticipate opening for Fall 2014.


March 11, 2014

Commencement Fair logo

May graduates, it's time again for Commencement Fair at Barnes & Noble at UNC Charlotte in the Student Union, Tuesday March 11 – Thursday March 13.  Hours are 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM.

  • Pick up your cap and gown
  • Get tickets for Commencement
  • Shop for announcements, class rings and diploma frames

The graduation fee paid to the Registrar covers the cost of your cap and gown and diploma. If you miss Commencement Fair, you can still get your cap and gown at the bookstore up until the day of the ceremony.

Cap and Gown and Ceremony information

New! Stole of Gratitude

The Stole of Gratitude is a much-loved tradition at many other institutions that's now available at UNC Charlotte. The stole is worn during commencement and after the ceremony, the graduate presents the stole to someone who provided extraordinary support — people like  parents, spouse, or mentors. Anyone who has given the wisdom, encouragement, or financial assistance needed to reach this important milestone would be deeply touched by this meaningful gesture.

More than one stole may be worn, symbolizing that there are multiple persons destined to receive this gift. Stoles are often personalized with pins or embroidery, words of appreciation, and autographs of relatives and friends celebrating graduation.
The Stole of Gratitude is a lasting symbol of love, appreciation, and academic accomplishment. Recipients will warmly cherish the thoughtful recognition conferred on this special day. The UNC Charlotte Stole of Gratitude sells for $24.98.

Photo of The Stole of Gratitude, decorated and personalized

Legend of the Stole of Gratitude

In pre-medieval Europe a monk, traveling the countryside on a missionary pilgrimage, found a starving young boy wandering through his burned-out village in a daze, orphaned after the village had been destroyed by a band of marauders. The only thing he carried was a piece of fabric from his mother’s clothes that had torn off in his hand as she was taken away by one of the invaders on horseback. Delivering him to his monastery, the monk set about teaching him to read and write. He schooled the boy in literature, history, and scientific thought, and trained him in the skills of debate and negotiation.

The boy learned much and grew eager to know more of the world. When he left the monastery he traveled to the royal city and became squire to a knight, who trained him in horsemanship, swordsmanship, and the subtleties of court society. After several years, and no longer a boy, the young man’s talents were brought to the notice of the King, who made him an advisor to the royal court.

Contemplating his life’s journey one day, he felt that he must acknowledge the support of his mentors. He took some of the fabric from his mother’s dress, which he had always carried with him, some of the wool from his monastic robes, and some of the silk tunic he now wore. With this he fashioned two cloth stoles, embroidered with the runic symbol of his village, the crest of the knight he had served, and the emblem of the royal court. He then presented these stoles to the monk and the knight, along with letters proclaiming his gratitude.

Eventually, he became a widely respected royal ambassador, but he never forgot the kindness and generosity which had enabled him to achieve his success. It became a tradition that spread throughout the country and beyond. The stole became a symbol of achievement for students in all faculties, with varying colors and emblems symbolizing different levels of study and institutions. Today, the stole of gratitude is worn by a graduating student during the commencement ceremony as a symbol of their academic achievement and presented with honor to those who provided aid and support in reaching their goal.


February 24, 2014

Dining Hours

What's Open Friday, February 28 through Sunday, March 9.

Parking and Transportation Services

  • Parking and Transportation Services will be running normal office and call center hours.
  • Plan to leave your car parked on campus over break? Campus police advise you leave it in Lot 25 or 26 (next to Police HQ). Make sure your vehicle is locked, with valuables removed.

Relaxed Permit Enforcement Monday March 3 - Friday March 7

  • Relaxed enforcement does not mean "free parking," but that permits are not enforced in Commuter (C), Resident (R) and Greek Village (G) non-gated areas through 3/9/14.
  • Fees still apply in decks/lots with Visitor parking.
  • Those with remote discount parking permits (Lot 6A and 27) may park in any Commuter (C) lot.
  • Citations will be issued for illegal parking (e.g., parking in a reserved or handicapped space, line straddling, etc.).

SafeRide

Normal operation for both daytime disability transportation and evening safety service.

Campus Shuttle

Campus Shuttle service ends at 6:00 PM, Friday, February 28. Service will resume Monday, March 10.

Barnes & Noble at UNC Charlotte Bookstore

Fri. Feb. 28 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sat. Mar. 1 and Sun. Mar. 2 CLOSED
Mon. Mar. 3 - Fri. Mar. 7 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sat. Mar. 8 10:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Sun. Mar. 9 12:00 PM - 5:00 PM

REPROS Copy Center

Fri. Feb. 28 7:30 AM - 5:00 PM
Sat. Mar. 1 and Sun. Mar. 2 CLOSED
Mon. Mar. 3 - Fri. Mar. 7 7:30 AM - 5:00 PM
Sat. Mar. 8 CLOSED
 

Mail & Package Services and Union Station

Both to operate on a regular schedule.

Photo meme: Why do UNCC staff love spring break? Short lines at Chick-fil-A and Salsarita's!

 


February 21, 2014

snow covers chairs on Crown Commons patio

When classes were canceled and the University closed because of last week's big snow, campus was anything but empty. UNC Charlotte has more resident students than many small towns (in the neighborhood of 5,000 or so). Most were here, waiting out — and enjoying — the weather.

UNC Charlotte's dining services partners, Chartwells, made preparations for the storm to make sure that snowed-in resident students were served warm meals. Several of the managers spent the night in a nearby hotel to ensure that they'd be able to get to campus. It's a good thing they did because Thursday morning roads were perilous and Charlotte Area Transit suspended all bus routes; associates who had planned to come to work simply couldn't get there.

In all, only 18 people ran two dining halls on the Thursday of 'Snomageddon.' Students were waiting outside RDH when that facility opened around 8:30 a.m., and by lunchtime, Crown Commons was packed. "People who came in did whatever they could," said Keith Wassum, Associate Vice Chancellor for Business Services, "and they didn't stop." In fact, 2,775 meals were served in Crown Commons that day, and 1,031 were served in RDH. That's 3,806 meals prepared, served and cleaned up by just 18 extraordinarily committed people.

Friday the the dining halls were staffed a bit better. There were 1472 meals served in Crown Crown Commons and 725 meals in RDH (2197 total).

"Facilities Management personnel focused on access to the Union and RDH for the students," said Wassum, "There was so much collaboration."

And that's the important part. Many thanks to all the designated essential staff, managers, chefs, and dedicated others who risked their cars and insurance rates to serve the students. And many thanks to the students for being patient and Tweeting nice things. It's amazing what can be accomplished when we all pull together. Then again, this is Niner Nation... amazing is just what we do. :-)

Chartwells Manager, Bill Bremer at the dish station in Crown Commons dining hall

Chartwells Resident District Manager, Bill Bremer, working the dish station at Crown Commons as the snow piled up outside.


February 14, 2014

UPDATE

Dining and Auxiliary Service hours during Februay 14 weather closing

DINING for Friday, Feb. 14

  • RDH will serve until 2:00 PM, then reopen at 5:00 PM (weekend schedule)
  • RDH Outtakes opens at 10:00 AM (closing time TBD)
  • Crown Commons will be open 10:00 AM –8:30 PM
  • Starbucks open (closing time TBD)
  • Mamma Leone's Student Union opens 10:30 AM (closing time TBD)
  • Outtakes in the Student Union open until 10:30 PM

All other retail dining areas (including Outtakes convenience stores) CLOSED although more will open as staff become available. Look for updates here or follow @unccdining on Twitter.

CAMPUS SHUTTLE and SafeRide

  • UPDATE: After reestablishing city routes, CATS has sent one bus to run afternoon shuttle service Friday. It's showing as Yellow #665 on UNCCNextRide app but running a hybrid route of Green and Yellow to connect residence areas on both sides of campus to the Student Union until 5:30 PM. THANK YOU Charlotte Area Transit!
  • There will be no SafeRide daytime disability service nor SafeRide evening transportation service Friday Feb. 14. SafeRide evening tranportation will resume Saturday, Feb. 15 at 6:00 PM.

BARNES & NOBLE AT UNC CHARLOTTE

OPEN 12:00 PM - 6:00 PM

REPROS Copy Center

CLOSED Friday. Open 10:00 AM - 2:00 PM Saturday Feb. 15


January 28, 2014

It's possible that sometime before daffodils appear in Van Landingham Glen, the University could close due to inclement weather. (Maybe really soon!)

Here's the dining protocol if/when that happens:

  • Resident students receive first consideration with dining halls opening first in this order:  RDH (and RDH Outtakes) and Crown Commons
  • Other dining locations will operate based upon available personnel in this order:
    • Student Union Outtakes and Wendy’s
    • Chick-Fil-A (Prospector)
    • Library Cafe
    • Fretwell Cafe
    • Main Street Market (Cone Center)
  • Barnes & Noble at UNC Charlotte will open as personnel are able to come in. Updates will post on Twitter.
  • If you don’t follow Auxiliary Services on Facebook or Twitter (@unccaux, @unccdining, @unccbookstore), now is a good time to do so. It’s one of the best ways we can get information to you quickly.

 

Campus snow scene from 1979

Campus snow scene photo from 1979 provided by Atkins Library Archives.