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COVID-19: Coronavirus FAQs for Undergraduates

Campus updates

(Updated March 29)

Are there cases of COVID-19 at Princeton?

Princeton's University Health Services will provide regular updates on cases that they are aware of on the main page of this website (see Latest Updates section). 

Students, faculty and staff – both on and off campus – must immediately notify UHS by emailing communityhealth@princeton.edu if they are tested for coronavirus by any health care provider in any jurisdiction. This notification will allow UHS to conduct additional contact tracing and determine if there was any potential exposure to other members of the campus community so that they can take appropriate next steps to mitigate further spread of the virus.  

Due to limitations in testing and other factors, the number of confirmed cases of COVID-19 likely understates its prevalence in the University community. For that reason, it is especially important for everyone to practice social distancing and follow other public health guidance.  Faculty, staff and students are expected to notify University Health Services if they are being tested by emailing communityhealth@princeton.edu, and UHS will get in touch directly with that person’s close contacts.

What about people who were in close contact of the cases? 

The University works with local health authorities to identify and contact those who may have been in direct close contact. These individuals will go under self-quarantine as a precaution. These individuals will be notified by Occupational Health about the duration of the self-quarantine they need to observe. If these individuals develop symptoms they need to seek care and testing through their primary care providers and notify the University that they are being tested by emailing communityhealth@princeton.edu . 

What is the status of cases of COVID-19 in New Jersey? 

For updated state information, visit the New Jersey Department of Health's website.

Classes

Will classes be canceled?

To facilitate social distancing, all lectures, seminars and precepts will move to virtual instruction beginning Monday, March 23 and remain virtual through the end of Spring 2020, including exams.   

Faculty have received guidance and recommendations on online delivery methods for their courses. The McGraw Center will provide support to faculty, as detailed on its website, including instructional strategies, available tools and recommended best practices. 

Dean of the College Jill Dolan sent an email to undergraduates on March 29 about refinements to the grading policy the spring 2020 semester, which was a follow up to information sent to undergraduates on March 19 with information about learning continuity, grading and other academic resources for virtual instruction for the remainder of spring 2020 semester. 


 

 

Undergrads Leaving or Approved to Remain on Campus

Should undergraduates return to campus for classes after spring break? 

As outlined in the March 11 email to undergraduate students, all undergraduates who are able to must return home and stay home for the rest of the semester. Unless you meet one of the criteria listed below, you must leave campus and stay home for the rest of the semester. 

You are permitted to remain living on campus until the semester ends only if you meet one or more of these criteria. You are:

  • A senior who must conduct lab or other Princeton-based research on campus that’s required for your senior thesis;
  • A student who faces housing insecurity (homelessness or a precarious living situation);
  • A student who faces financial insecurity;
  • A student previously certified “independent for the purposes of financial aid”;
  • Currently residing in “family housing.”
  • An international student may fall into any of the categories above.  Other criteria for international students include those: 
    • Who have immigration, travel, and/or visa restrictions;
    • Whose home is in a country currently designed at a Warning Levels 2 & 3 and USDOS Levels 3 & 4 for COVID-19;
    • Whose home is in an area with extremely limited internet connectivity.

If you meet one of these criteria, you must register to stay on campus to ensure that you have the necessary support and accommodations during this period. Please use the form on this website.  If you are not registered, your prox access will be deactivated by March 19.  We’re taking these steps so that we have a clear picture of who remains on campus.

What are the guidelines for undergraduates moving out of campus for the semester?

Information about undergraduates leaving campus by March 19 has been communicated to students in various ways. Please read the following:

- March 11 email from Dean of the College Jill Dolan and Vice President for Campus Life Rochelle Calhoun.

- March 12 FAQs for Undergraduates, which answer many logistical, financial, technical and other questions for undergraduates moving out of campus and outlines  criteria for undergraduates who have registered to remain on campus. 

What financial refunds and credits will the University provide undergraduates leaving campus for the semester?

Dean of the College Jill Dolan’s memo to parents on March 14 outlines details on move-out allowances and refunds and credits for students leaving campus for the spring 2020 semester. 

What should undergraduates do if they decide to take a leave of absence for the spring 2020 semester?

Students who are considering a leave of absence during spring 2020 should contact their residential college dean as soon as possible.  Normal leave of absence policies and procedures will apply: please note in particular that the deadline has passed for requesting a one-semester leave. 

Students on Financial Aid: please be aware that any spring credit resulting from a reduction in charges due to COVID-19 will be adjusted if a student later withdraws.  Contact Kate Dolly with specific questions (kdolly@princeton.edu ).

Students who were approved to remain on campus: please be aware that if you decide to take a leave of absence from the current term, you may not remain in campus housing.   

What is the guidance for work study students (student employment) for undergraduates? 

More information for student employees and their supervisors is available on the Student Employment website. This information is for students who have returned home and students approved to remain on campus. 

How can students access Library resources? 

The Princeton University Library will move all services online and all locations will cease in-person operations until at least Monday, April 6, in order to allow the Library to reassess operations and support the goal of social distancing across campus to help protect the health and well-being of all members of the University community. The Library provided time on March 18 and 19 for students and faculty to retrieve their materials from carrels, study rooms, or lockers. Throughout this period, the Library will continue to support remote research, teaching, and learning via the Library’s extensive digital resources and expertise.

How can students stay connected with each other virtually? 

A new Virtual Activities calendar has been created for undergraduates and graduate students. Students can sign up for activities like meditation sessions, fitness classes, professional development workshops and more.

Undergraduates remaining on campus after March 19

What does the New Jersey “stay at home” order mean?

On Saturday, March 21, Governor Murphy issued a state-wide “stay at home” order for all New Jersey residents. The order, effective as of 9 p.m. on Saturday, March 21, instructed all residents of New Jersey to limit non-essential activities outside the home and mandated an end to all public gatherings. It also closed certain businesses, and asked others to begin working remotely.

The staff that works to support you on campus, from providing for your meals to making sure you are safe and healthy, will continue to be able to come to work. Classes will also resume Monday with remote instruction as planned.

You are still able to head outside to exercise or take a walk, and to access businesses that provide basic services, such as restaurants offering takeout and pharmacies. That said, we ask that you continue to practice social distancing in all settings, and to strictly limit the amount of time you are away from your residential halls and off campus, particularly between the hours of 8 p.m. and 5 a.m.

What should I do if I have a roommate? How can we best use social distancing?

It’s good practice to stay at least six feet apart at all times. Don’t use one another’s personal items and try not to share items if possible. Have disinfectant wipes or spray available and use regularly on shared appliances, door knobs, bathroom fixtures and the like. Wash your hands frequently or use hand sanitizer — and avoid touching your face.

What is a best practice for dining?

Dining has moved to a pick-up/take-out system in order to maximize health and safety measures and reduce opportunities for COVID-19 transmission.

What are the details of the dining plan after March 19?  

The plan began on Friday, March 20, and will be available to all undergraduate students approved to remain on campus. The plan will end on Friday, May 22.

Meals available: Breakfast, lunch and dinner Monday to Friday, and brunch and dinner on weekends.

Access: One swipe per student per meal period.

Location: Meal plan service for undergraduates will switch from Whitman to Butler-Wilson beginning Monday, March 23.

I live on campus with my spouse. Can my spouse access meals in the dining hall?

If you are an undergraduate living with your spouse in undergraduate housing, your spouse may access the dining hall and receive meals. If you and your spouse live in graduate housing, your spouse/family may not access the dining hall and receive meals.

Are there special precautions I should use when using a communal or shared bathroom?

The novel coronavirus is a respiratory virus, most easily transmitted through coughing and sneezing. Follow good sanitary practice — washing hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds after using the bathroom. Use a towel to turn off the faucet and to touch the door handle as you leave.

What if I or my roommate are asked to self-quarantine because one of us has been exposed to someone with the coronavirus? Will one of us be moved for the period of quarantine or illness?

The University will follow public health guidelines. Because our room configurations vary, we will evaluate the need to relocate students on a case-by-case basis.

Are there any plans to move students who have been permitted to remain on campus to different rooms?

Most students will be permitted to stay in their current rooms. However, for health and safety reasons, it is possible that some students will be asked to relocate if there are too few students in a particular dorm or if there is a need to decrease density in the room or dorm in which they are living. We will evaluate these practices in the days ahead and will be in touch with any students who may need to relocate.

May other students who remain on campus visit my room? 

At this time, in order to comply with the stay at home order issued by the Governor of New Jersey, visitors to student rooms are not permitted. This includes other students, like you, who have been permitted to remain on campus. Generous social distancing must be observed at all times and due to the size of many rooms, this becomes difficult, if not impossible, if guests are present. Under no circumstances should you be hosting another student in your room who was not given permission to remain on campus. Your ability to remain in residence is contingent upon compliance with this policy.

 

What should undergraduates do if they decide to take a leave of absence for the spring 2020 semester?

Students who are considering a leave of absence during spring 2020 should contact their residential college dean as soon as possible. Normal leave of absence policies and procedures will apply: please note in particular that the deadline has passed for requesting a one-semester leave. 

Students on Financial Aid: please be aware that any spring credit resulting from a reduction in charges due to COVID-19 will be adjusted if a student later withdraws. Contact Kate Dolly with specific questions (kdolly@princeton.edu ).

Students who were approved to remain on campus: please be aware that if you decide to take a leave of absence from the current term, you may not remain in campus housing.  

If I decide in the coming weeks to take a leave of absence from the current term, may I remain in campus housing?

No. Anyone who withdraws from the term must leave campus within 72 hours. Any student contemplating a leave of absence should be in touch with their residential college dean as soon as possible.

Will all dormitory and residential college common spaces remain open for use by students after 3/19?

Some lounges and common spaces will remain open for use by residents. Generous social distancing should be used at all times. However, other facilities (theater spaces, kitchens, etc.) may be closed to reduce the need for daily cleaning and to allow Building Services staff to focus their increased cleaning safety efforts on areas more regularly used.

Will other spaces on campus be open?

At this time, the Frist Campus Center will be open for limited hours. The Chapel will be open between 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. for prayer and meditation. The University Store at 36 University Place is open on reduced hours. Physical spaces in the University libraries remain closed to the public, including students, but all virtual services remain open.

Can I still receive mail and packages?

At this time mail and package delivery is still operational through the normal channels. If this changes, students will be notified.

What if I get locked out of my room?

Both during and after business hours you can obtain a loaner card from Public Safety at 200 Elm Drive. You can also have an officer dispatched to your room, call 609-258-1000.

If my roommates have left campus, but their boxes or other items remain, when will their things be picked up by storage vendors? Will I be notified when they will arrive?

At this time, we are uncertain when storage pick up will begin. With such an expedited move-out, the goal is to provide accuracy, rather than speed. This approach serves to reduce damage to students’ belongings, while ensuring items are returned to the appropriate student when they return at move-in. This is especially important for dorm rooms with multiple occupants, who may have contracted storage services from different vendors, or left behind items labeled for “donation” or as “unwanted.” The University will provide timely communication before entering your space, with a minimum of 24 hours advance notice.

The following FAQs are for students who leave campus after March 19, but before the end of the spring 2020 semester:

Will I have the same opportunity to store my belongings as students who left before 3/19?

Yes. Students may use University-approved external storage vendors (Campus Storage, Storage Squad, and Bohrens) for their storage and shipping needs. Students who wish to store their bikes may use these vendors as well. Students should sign up for these outside vendors’ services via the Campus StorageStorage Squad, and Bohrens websites. Free packing supplies, including boxes and tape, will be available at the Frist Campus Center Mail Room, located on the 100 level. Please be sure to label all items you intend to store or ship with these vendors, and leave them in your room. Items will be picked up following your departure from campus.

Students may also leave unwanted items in their rooms. These items should be marked “donation” so that they can be recycled or reused, or “unwanted,” if they’re meant for trash. Do not leave food in your room. Please remove all perishable items before you depart.

The University will coordinate with Student Agencies to arrange pick up of rented items such as mattresses, water coolers, and micro-fridges following your departure from campus. You may continue to use these items for as long as you have been approved to remain on campus. Rented items should be left in the room; there is no need to attach a label.

Who should I inform that I am departing? Is there a check-out process?

Students who are registered to remain on campus will be able to indicate their departure through a personalized link that will appear in TigerHub. A student will need to complete this online form on the day of departure; doing so will notify all of the relevant campus offices and initiate deactivation of their prox card access.

Will I receive a pro-rated adjustment to room and board charges?

If the circumstances that caused you to need to remain on campus change in the coming weeks, we encourage you to return home so long as you may do so safely. For instance, international students who were unable to enter their home country prior to the March 19 deadline may be able to arrange for travel home in subsequent weeks. 

Students wishing to leave campus must complete a departure form that will be reviewed to determine whether or not the departing student is eligible for an adjustment to their room and/or board charges. 

For aid students, any credit resulting from a reduction in charges will be adjusted if a student later withdraws. For more detailed guidance about taking a leave of absence, please consult the Time Away website.

Health guidance

What should I do if I have symptoms consistent with coronavirus?

For students who remain on campus: If you are exhibiting symptoms, such as fever, cough, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing, call McCosh Health Center (609-258-3141). They will provide advice on what to do next.

For students who are no longer on campus: Contact your personal health care provider. If you are tested for coronavirus, you must immediately notify University Health Services by emailing communityhealth@princeton.edu . This notification will allow UHS to conduct additional contact tracing and determine if there was any potential exposure to other members of the campus community so that they can take appropriate next steps to mitigate further spread of the virus.  

I have not traveled recently to an area where COVID-19 is present, but I have symptoms of respiratory illness. Can I come to campus?

Students, faculty and staff who have symptoms of acute respiratory illness are recommended to stay home and not come to work or class until they are free of fever (100.4° F [37.8° C]) or greater using an oral thermometer), signs of a fever, and any other symptoms for at least 24 hours, without the use of fever-reducing or other symptom-altering medicines (e.g., cough suppressants).

I've been hearing about people who were in close contact with someone confirmed to have coronavirus. Who is defined to be a close contact?

According to the New Jersey Department of Health, a close contact is defined as: a) being within approximately six feet of a COVID19 case for a prolonged period of time; close contact can occur while caring for, living with, visiting, or sharing a health-care waiting area or room with a COVID19 case; or b) having direct contact with infectious secretions of a COVID19 case (e.g., being coughed on).

What should secondary contacts do? I am not sick but I have been in the proximity of someone who is under self-quarantine as a precaution (a precaution means the person does not have symptoms and was asked to self quarantine because of their potential exposure to a COVID-19 case). 

Being a secondary contact does not require you to self-quarantine. You would only self-quarantine if you are a close contact of a presumptive or confirmed coronavirus case. You should continue to monitor yourself for symptoms. If you notice that you have symptoms and feel that you need to be medically evaluated, contact your health care provider and stay home.

Is University Health Services prepared to test or treat a person with coronavirus?

Yes. University Health Services is equipped and prepared to see patients with coronavirus at McCosh Health Center and is in constant communication with the NJ Department of Health on how to best deal with such cases. The UHS Global Health Physician is a board-certified infectious disease specialist who coordinates the medical response to public health emergencies. 

For students who remain on campus: If you are exhibiting symptoms, such as fever, cough, shortness of breath or difficulty breathing, call McCosh Health Center (609-258-3141)

I don’t have any symptoms, but I want to be tested for COVID-19. Will UHS test me?

No. UHS will not test people who do not have symptoms (i.e., asymptomatic people). This applies regardless of whether the person has traveled or not, and also regardless of whether the person has been exposed or not to a confirmed COVID-19 case.

Only those who meet specific criteria will be tested for COVID-19. Unnecessary testing does not make the patient or the community safer and requires test kits and other medical resources that are in limited supply. 

I am currently on self-quarantine. Can I be tested for COVID-19 so I do not have to continue self-quarantining?

UHS will not test people who do not have symptoms. However, if you do develop symptoms during your quarantine and are tested for COVID-19, you would have to go on isolation. The day of the discontinuation of isolation would depend on the test results and the duration of your symptoms.  A negative test result does not allow the person tested to discontinue self-quarantining early. Only those who meet specific criteria will be tested for COVID-19. Unnecessary testing does not make the patient or the community safer and requires test kits and other medical resources that are in limited supply.

I was in contact with a person who is a potential or confirmed COVID-19 case. Will UHS test me? 

UHS will not test people who do not have symptoms. If you have any symptoms and you believe you have had close contact with a confirmed COVID-19 case, please contact the McCosh Health Center (609-258-3141) and ask to be evaluated.
 
Close contact is defined by the CDC as a) being within approximately 6 feet (2 meters) of a COVID-19 case for a prolonged period of time; close contact can occur while caring for, living with, visiting, or sharing a health care waiting area or room with a COVID-19 case; OR b) having direct contact with infectious secretions of a COVID-19 case (e.g., being coughed on).
 
Only those who meet specific criteria will be tested for COVID-19. Unnecessary testing does not make the patient or the community safer and requires test kits and other medical resources that are in limited supply.

What if I am experiencing increased anxiety or stress related to concerns about family abroad?

Students, faculty or staff who are experiencing increased anxiety or stress related to concerns about family in China or other areas where COVID-19 is present may see a counselor; call 609-258-3141 to arrange an appointment, or schedule an initial consultation through myUHS. Students may also reach out to Susan Kim, CPS Outreach Counselor at sk38@princeton.edu, to inquire about her drop-in hours at the Graduate College and E-Quad.

 

Housing Room Draw

Princeton's Housing Office has revised the schedule for the annual spring room draw for campus housing for the next academic year 2020-21. The revised schedule includes provision for those undergraduate students who missed the March 11 application deadline to apply for draw. The FAQs below detail information regarding the revised schedule and how undergraduate students who missed the deadline can apply. For any further inquiries please email askhousing@princeton.edu.

I missed the March 11 Room Draw application deadline.  Can I still submit my application?

If you missed the deadline, you will be manually entered into the room selection process. You have until 5pm on Friday, March 20 to indicate to Undergraduate Student Housing that you missed the deadline. 

How do I submit my desire to be placed in room draw?

Please email your desire to be placed in room draw to askhousing@princeton.edu.

What happens to my email once I submit it?

Students who missed the deadline, and who have emailed askhousing@princeton.edu by no later than 5pm on Friday, March 20, will be placed in one room draw that meets their need. For example, a class of 2023 student will only be entered as a single student in their college’s room draw. A class of 2021/2022 student will only be entered as a single student in the upperclass room draw. Students who missed the deadline are not eligible for the Residential College or Independent room draws. 

I’ve already submitted my Room Draw application.  Can I make any changes?

No changes can be made to applications that have already been submitted. 

When will Room Draw times, room lists, and statistics be posted?

Room Draw times, room lists, and statistics will be posted on Wednesday, March 25 in the MyHousing Portal. 

When will room selections begin?

The new date is Monday, April 6.

How to reduce risk

How can I practice social distancing?

  • Keep at least six feet between yourself and another person in all public places including the library, dining halls, Frist, Prospect House, etc.
  • Avoid close contact, including handshakes and hugging.
  • Limit in-person meetings.
  • UHS Fact Sheet on Social Distancing

What can students do to reduce the risk of getting coronavirus?

The best things you can do are the same as those for preventing flu:

  • Wash your hands often with soap and water for at least 20 seconds. If soap and water are not available, use an alcohol-based hand sanitizer.
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Avoid close contact with people who are sick.
  • Stay home when you are sick.
  • Cover your cough or sneeze with a tissue. Then throw the tissue in the trash and disinfect your hands.
  • Clean and disinfect frequently touched objects and surfaces.
  • If you have not already been immunized against the flu, contact University Health Services to schedule your free flu shot.

Is a surgical mask/facemask helpful in preventing transmission of coronavirus?

From the CDC: "CDC does not recommend that people who are well wear a facemask to protect themselves from respiratory diseases, including COVID-19." University Health Services will not provide masks except for patient treatment at McCosh Health Center.

Should I be concerned about sharing a bathroom?

The novel coronavirus is a respiratory virus, most easily transmitted through coughing and sneezing. Follow good sanitary practice — washing hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds and not coughing or sneezing on your hands.

Use disinfectant wipes to wipe down sink handles, toilet handles and bathroom door fixtures after use and before you wash your hands. 

Quarantine guidelines

I’ve been hearing the terms quarantine and isolation a lot. What is the difference?

While both isolation and quarantine refer to methods of preventing the spread of illness, they do not mean the same thing.

  • Isolation refers to separating people who are sick from those who are not sick.
  • Quarantine refers to separating people who are, or may have been, exposed to a pathogen, but are not showing signs of illness. Quarantine is used to make sure individuals are not contagious by minimizing contact with people who were not exposed during an illness’ incubation period — the time it takes for symptoms to emerge.

You should follow these guidelines for monitoring your health and limiting contact with others during quarantine.

I've been hearing about people who were in close contact with someone confirmed to have coronavirus. Who is defined to be a close contact?

According to the New Jersey Department of Health, a close contact is defined as: a) being within approximately six feet of a COVID19 case for a prolonged period of time; close contact can occur while caring for, living with, visiting, or sharing a health-care waiting area or room with a COVID19 case; or b) having direct contact with infectious secretions of a COVID19 case (e.g., being coughed on).

What will happen if we need to assist someone with self-quarantine?

In the event an undergraduate or graduate student needs to self-quarantine, the University will provide support and professors are encouraged to accommodate virtual attendance using Zoom remote conferencing. A list of classrooms outfitted for remote conferencing is available from Rich Bakken, Director of Instructional Support Services: rbakken@princeton.edu.

Employees required to self-quarantine would work with their supervisors to determine if work can be performed during this time. Either way, employees at home during the specified period of self-quarantine would be paid as if they were at work until the conclusion of their isolation, up to 14 days.

If an undergraduate student requires self-quarantine or self-isolation, where will they be housed?

Undergraduate students on campus will be advised to go home if they can travel safely. Otherwise, we will move them to a safe place for quarantine or isolation on or near campus and provide support.

Travel guidelines

Will University-sponsored travel be canceled because of coronavirus?

All University-sponsored international travel is prohibited. Non-essential University-sponsored domestic travel should be postponed or canceled. These restrictions will not apply to University-sponsored travel required for community members who are currently studying or working remotely. 

As of 5 p.m. EDT March 14, the University asked all students studying abroad to return to their permanent residence by March 23, 2020. This is an expansion of the University’s previous suspension of study abroad programs in Europe, China and other countries following travel restrictions issued by the federal government and the declaration of a global pandemic by the World Health Organization. The University continues to work with students on arrangements to return to their permanent residences and to help defray travel costs, as well as to discuss future academic options and accommodations. 

Should I cancel my personal travel plans because of coronavirus?

All personal international travel is strongly discouraged.

What should I do if I’m returning to Princeton after international travel?

All travelers returning from impacted countries (CDC Warning Level 3 and Warning Level 2 countries as well as USDOS Level 4 and Level 3 countries) must fill out this confidential form before their return. This is both for those on University-sponsored and personal travel.

The CDC currently requires anyone coming from CDC Warning Level 3 countries to self-quarantine for 14 days.

At this time, there are no federal restrictions on travelers returning from other locations. However, the University may ask that students traveling from other locations self-quarantine based on their confidential risk assessment form.

If you develop any symptoms, you should stay away from work or class and reach out to their health care provider.

Princeton is monitoring the international situation and will update protocols as needed. If you have questions about incoming travelers, please contact response@princeton.edu.

Events on campus

Will meetings and events be canceled on campus?

All campus events are canceled following Governor Murphy’s state-wide “stay at home” order issued on March 21.

In-person meetings are strongly discouraged. Meeting organizers should use remote technology whenever possible, including substituting conference calls and phone conversations for in person meetings. Meetings that must take place should use social distancing best practices.

Princeton remains operational with remote classes starting March 23, and essential staff who perform critical services continue to support undergraduate and graduate students who have been approved to remain on campus. 

Will athletic events be canceled?

The Ivy League announced March 11 that it will cancel all spring athletics practice and competition through the remainder of the academic year. The Ivy League had decided March 10 to cancel the upcoming Ivy League Men’s and Women’s Basketball Tournaments. The decision has been made in accordance with the guidance of public health and medical professionals to discourage and limit large gatherings on campuses. 

For more information on athletic events, visit the Princeton Athletics website or the Ivy League website

Will University buildings be open to students, faculty and staff? Will buildings be open to visitors?

Starting March 14 at 7 am campus academic and administrative buildings will be following an extended hour weekend building schedule until further notice. This means building exterior doors will be locked and will not be open to the general public. 

Students, faculty and staff will have access to buildings with card access systems using their cards from 7 am to Midnight. Academic buildings with University Libraries access hours will match daily scheduled Library hours. 

 Other university buildings without card systems will be locked and have key access only. Questions about being granted key access should be directed to Departments in these buildings. 

There is no change to residence hall access. All dorms remain locked 24/7 with card access. 

Questions about other public buildings like Frist Campus Center and the Art Museum should be directed to those departments for information about access, hours and operations.