May 04, 2017 07:46 AM EDT
Otherwise known as "Your Path to Princeton", the University provides incoming students with a briefing on the undergraduate experience on campus. Moreover, the Princeton welcome website for the class of 2021 helps the students create connections before they even arrive at school.
According to Princeton University, "Your Path to Princeton" serves as a central intelligence portal for freshmen students and their families. Senior Associate Dean of the College Claire Fowler told the same source that it is important for newcomers to learn about the environment they will get into before actually entering it. He added that the administration wants to make the website running as smooth as possible.
To log in, members of the Princeton Class of 2021 need to enter their University netIDs before they could experience particular interactive features on the site. Nevertheless, the Princeton welcome website is generally accessible to the public. Specifically, it offers blogs written about the school facilities, journals regarding academic life, and details about the Orientation process.
For the record, the Princeton Class of 2021 will get their respective netIDs around May 22. They can also utilize the website to remain updated on enrollment tasks. The Office of the Dean of the College sponsored the website, with help from the residential college staff.
In another Princeton press release, curator and scholar Mitra Abbaspour delivers the "Friends Annual Mary Pitcairn Keating Lecture" on May 4 in McCosh Hall. One of the many things she will discuss is the transformative moments in modern art from New York to Casablanca. Reportedly, Abbaspour will join Princeton's museum staff soon, with the task of focusing on collections of programs in the global art after 1945.
Going back, the Princeton welcome website will be updated throughout the summer as new feeds become available. Participants are also allowed to ask questions and create their preferred Orientation schedules. Well, the students would definitely need less instruction when the first day of classes arrives.
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