Get involved outside of the classroom.
Student clubs and organizations are a great way to get connected to life on campus. With groups ranging from academics to politics, media and diversity, there's plenty to choose from if you're looking to get involved.
From iCLU campus radio to Knights Hockey to professional societies, a wide range of interests, passions and communities are represented by student clubs.
Every time I go on an Adventure Club event I get to do something I've never tried before as well as learn something new about myself! I've really enjoyed being part of the club because of all the incredible opportunities I've had to try something new and make new friends.Dominic Lunde '17, President
Her Campus Cal Lutheran
I have always been interested in journalism so the Her Campus chapter at Cal Lutheran allows me to practice for any future opportunities but also allows me to grow my network while also connecting with those on campus.Andrea Whisler '16, Blog Writer
Hawaii club is an awesome way for students to enjoy cultural food, learn about the lifestyle and socialize with other people who want the same experience and also other students from Hawaii. The Hawaii club luau is one of the biggest events on campus.Lanaki Apele '16, President
Elected in the spring, ASCLUG officers lead the undergraduste student government to help implement programs and policies, and to formally represent the interests of all students.
We welcome everyone in our community no matter your belief or non-belief. There are many ways for you to connect to the spiritual life here — worship, retreats, service, and more.
The Community Service Center (CSC) can help you brainstorm and coordinate service projects, connect with local opportunities and spread the word about your campaigns. Ways to serve include:
- Joining fellow students on a service trip over your winter or spring break. This year's Alternative Winter Break volunteers are traveling to Kanab, Utah to lend a hand at an animal shelter.
- Support Cal Lutheran's sustainability efforts by volunteering in the SEED (Sustainable Edible Education) Project community garden. Students, faculty, and staff work side-by-side in the garden to grow food, learn about gardening, and make sustainability a part of their everyday life.
Be a mentor to a fellow student during New Student Orientation, in your residence hall, and around campus in many other ways.
Take advantage of our leadership development activities, such as Freshmen and Sophomore Retreats and the Leadership Awards.