The Hazing Prevention Coalition works to empower the University of Arizona community to recognize hazing, understand its implications, develop intolerance for hazing activities, and act/report when hazing occurs.
The North-American Interfraternity Conference (formerly known as the National Interfraternity Conference) has a long and storied history as a body that has assisted fraternal organizations to work together. On November 27, 1909, 26 fraternities met to discuss critical issues facing fraternities at that time. A formal organization was completed in 1910. In 1931 the organization's name was changed from Interfraternity Conference to National Interfraternity Conference. In 1999, the leadership again changed the name to North-American Interfraternity Conference to celebrate the membership of brothers in Canada.
National Panhellenic Conference, founded in 1902, is an umbrella organization for 26 inter/national women's fraternities and sororities. Each member group is autonomous as a social, Greek-letter society of college women and alumnae. Members are represented on over 620 college and university campuses in the United States and Canada and in over 4,600 alumnae associations, making up over 3.6 million sorority women in the world.
NALFO (National Association of Latino Fraternal Organizations) is an umbrella council for Latino Greek Letter Organizations. The purpose of NALFO is to promote and foster positive interfraternal relations, communication, and development of all Latino Fraternal organizations through mutual respect, leadership, honesty, professionalism and education.
The National Pan-Hellenic Council, Incorporated (NPHC) is currently composed of nine (9) International Greek letter Sororities and Fraternities: Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc., Iota Phi Theta Fraternity, Inc., Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. and Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. NPHC promotes interaction through forums, meetings and other mediums for the exchange of information and engages in cooperative programming and initiatives through various activities and functions.
The Association of Fraternity Advisors (AFA), founded in 1976, has provided individuals concerned with the fraternity/sorority movement an avenue for professional growth and development. As the representative voice of and advocate for our profession, the Association of Fraternity Advisors exists to support the professional development of our members, foster partnerships across higher education, and offer innovative resources and services to persons involved in the advisement of fraternities and sororities.
When most people hear the term "hazing" it conjures up images of fraternities. In reality however, hazing occurs in many arenas including fraternities and sororities, the military, athletic teams and student organizations (like marching bands) at both the high school and collegiate levels. Many believe that hazing in fraternities and in general is nothing more than silly antics and harmless pranks like those remembered from the 1980s hit comedy Animal House.
The Association of Fraternal Leadership & Values is the oldest of the regional conferences and has met regularly since its establishment in 1948. Presently there are approximately 60 campuses throughout the 14 Western United States and 2 Western Canadian Provinces who hold membership in AFLVand attend the annual conference.
A website for University of Arizona students that serves as a resource to help you help your friends stay safe and healthy.
Wildcats have a responsibility to “do something” to help someone in trouble. It could be a friend, or a classmate, or a roommate going through something difficult. Don’t assume someone else will step up – Be a Friend. Do Something
SafeCats is a proactive educational campaign that disperses safety-related information on- and off-campus for students, faculty and staff.
Launched in fall 2009, SafeCats was created in response to a UA Student Safety Survey and is designed to be a "one-stop" network that brings safety to the forefront of campus life.