The Executive Board of Directors (EBOD) work behind the scenes to aid the efficient operations of UGC while representing the entity as a whole. Officers are involved with a variety of multidisciplinary efforts that include creating and executing programs and events to serve UGC, maintaining chapter dues and budgeting, representing the council at workshops or events, working with the OFSL office and other Greek councils, or keeping a strong presence through marketing and social media.

Durnig Spring quarter of the academic year, each position is open to all members within UGC who are interested in broadening their leadership capabilities by taking on roles that will enable them to dive further into the world of Greek administration. Once elected to the Executive Board, members will go through a transition period with outgoing officers to ensure an efficient handover process. Being on the Executive Board allows Greeks to represent their houses while creating positive change that can benefit both their chapters and UGC as a whole.

Be sure to look out for more information on elections as the academic year progresses!

APPLY TO THE 2019-2020 UGC EXECUTIVE BOARD

Expand your UGC experience with opportunities to network, engage, and learn more about how Greek communities are overseen and maintained at the University of Washington. Current UGC members passionate about leadership, personal development, networking, or an interest in Greek and council operations are highly encouraged to apply.

  • Anti-Hazing Workshop


    All seats in the room were packed from members of each house at our annual risk management workshop. Greeks from the National Pan-Hellenic Council, Inc. at the University of Washington were also in attendance for this collaborative joint seminar — at University of Washington.

    Hazing is a plague in our society. Incidents are on the rise—particularly among younger and younger kids committing increasingly more violent acts. Take a look at some statistics:
    • 1.5 million high school students are hazed each year; 47% of students came to college already having experienced hazing.
    • 55% of college students involved in clubs, teams and organizations experience hazing.
    • Alcohol consumption, humiliation, isolation, sleep-deprivation, and sexual acts are hazing practices common across all types of student groups.
    • 40% of athletes who reported being involved in hazing behaviors report that a coach or advisor was aware of the activity; 22% report that the coach was involved.
    • 2 in 5 students say they are aware of hazing taking place on their campus. More than 1 in 5 report that they witnessed hazing personally.
    Additional online resources: http://www.hazingprevention.org/

    Workshop hosted by Brenda Vasser, alumnae member from Alpha Kappa Alpha National Sorority, Inc.
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