Choose your investment:

Essential departments like Community Life, Registrar, Co-op, Academic Affairs, and the Writing Institute depend on financial resources to provide the services needed to ensure a transformative education.

  • Our current student-faculty ratio is approximately 7:1; the average for similar GLCA schools is 12:1
  • In Fall 2013, our students completed 95% of the credit hours they originally registered for. Since reopening, the cumulative completion rate is 98%

Few campuses can lay claim to:

  • A public radio station with nearly 50,000 watts and a reach of approximately 1 million listeners
  • A 1,000 acre nature preserve protected in perpetuity
  • A magazine that is one of the oldest continuously published literary magazines in America

We have all three. Your gift to WYSO, Glen Helen or The Antioch Review gives our students access to the co-curricular assets that make an Antioch education unique.

It is no secret that our beloved campus suffered from years of deferred maintenance. However, that has given us the unique opportunity to rebuild the campus of the future.

Our goals:

  • To be the only school in the country that's heated and cooled exclusively by geothermal and photovoltaic power
  • LEED certification for the Wellness Center, Science Phase II renovations, and for all future projects
  • Arts & Science building that provides advanced equipment, ample space for learning, and opportunities to connect a variety of disciplines to provide a comprehensive liberal arts education

The flexibility of unrestricted dollars is essential to our success. Unrestricted dollars provide things like:

  • A co-op stipend to a student whose passion is to help poor villages build organic gardens that provide produce for the villagers to both consume and sell, when the village can only offer free housing, and the student wouldn’t otherwise be able to afford to live and work there
  • Funds for an experiential learning trip, like the 2012 trip to Kayford Mountain, West Virginia, led by alumna Maya Nye '99, where students learned first-hand about mountaintop removal

Make your donation→