Fraternities have always been an essential part of the college experience.
Greek Life at Georgia Tech consists of over 50 active branches of social fraternities and sororities.
All of these fraternities are parts of nationwide organizations, including members of the North-American Inter-fraternity Conference, National Panhellenic Conference, and National Pan-Hellenic Council.
Below is the list of top 10 fraternities at Georgia Tech.
Established in 1850 and always enforced the idea of "Men of Honor." Subscription in Phi Kappa Sigma indicates a commitment to leading a respectable life. Their golden rule, "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you." This is the approval of the ideals of others.
They commit to the worth of understanding, the acquisition of ideas, theory, and principles following in the steps of our starting fathers by our oath of brotherhood. With this, they will come closer to self-discovery, the improvement of society, and the translation of understanding into power. We devote ourselves to the value of education; a virtue got through experiences of self and others.
Theta Xi was established on April 29, 1864, at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York City, as an engineering fraternity nevertheless, now a social fraternity. The only Christian brotherhood on Georgia Tech, Theta Xi presents a distinct opportunity for its members to participate in campus social activities, leadership, and service, while at the same time working as a place where community and faith form the core occupants of our brotherhood.
It was found in 1906. As of January 2020, Phi Kappa Tau has 161 Chapters, 80 active chapters, 11 colonies, and around 4,300 collegiate members.
Fraternity's mission is "To champion a lifelong commitment to brotherhood, ethical leadership, learning, and exemplary character." And their vision is "To be recognized as a leadership organization that joined men together and challenges them to improve their community and the world.
Phi Sigma Kappa was established in 1873 and has grown to nearly 100 chapters in The United States and Canada. The Georgia Tech chapter was established in 1923 and has delighted in being an active member of the Georgia Tech Greek Community.
Our siblings strive to better themselves as guys every day and do so through our Cardinal Principles: To Promote Brotherhood, To Promote Scholarship, and To Establish Character. Greek Life at Georgia Tech consists of over 50 active chapters of social fraternities and sororities.
A worldwide Greek letter collegiate social fraternity formed on October 13, 1890, at Cornell University, at first as a professional fraternity for law students. On April 30, 1922, Delta Chi ended up being an essential membership social fraternity, eliminating the requirement for males to be studying law, and opening subscription to all areas of study.
Delta Chi is a club member of the North-American Inter-fraternity Conference (NIC). As of Fall 2019, Delta Chi has initiated over 116,000 members at over 110 Chapters and Nests, with 34 Alumni Chapters. Its head office remains in Indianapolis, Indiana. According to Frederick Moore Whitney, two or three groups were working on the idea of a new law fraternity throughout the spring of 1889.
Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity (ATO) was established on September 11, 1865, to heal the injuries of both the North and the South brought on by the Civil War.
Greek Life is delighted to reveal Alpha Tau Omega as the latest nest at Georgia State University! The group formally ended up being a nest on the night of Monday, November 14, 2016, inducting 44 gentlemen into their Alpha class.
Chi Psi is a fraternity consisting of active chapters (referred to as "Alphas") at 32 American institutions of higher leanings. The mission of the Chi Psi Fraternity is to develop and keep an enduring society that motivates the sharing of traditions and values, Regard for oneself and others, and duty to the university and community.
It was the first Greek-letter company to be based on these premises, rather than the literary qualities of the seven then-existing societies. In 1846, Chi Psi was the first fraternity in the country to develop a fraternity house. The first fraternity home was located at the University of Michigan. Thanks to the building's resemblance to a hunting lodge, Chi Psi now describes all its houses as Lodges.
Phi Delta Theta was developed on three pillars that have not budged an inch considering that the fraternity was established by "The Never-ceasing 6" method back in 1848 at Miami University. The components are the growing of relationships among its members, the acquirement individually of a high degree of mental culture, and the achievement personally of a high requirement of morality.
Helping every person to meet his right capacity is the bedrock of the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. By celebrating everyone's true self, and by gaining from each other's strengths while helping to enhance each other's weaknesses, every member of Phi Delta Theta becomes a higher variation of himself than he might ever on his own.
A Greek social fraternity in the US. It was found on December 29, 1898, at City College of New York and is acknowledged as the very first Jewish social fraternity. Initially, a Zionist youth society, its purpose altered from Zionism in the fraternity's early years.
The organization became nonsectarian in 1954 and opened itself to non-Jewish members, changing its subscription policy to consist of "All Men of Great Character."
Alpha Sigma Phi, typically understood as Alpha Sig or A Sig, is a collegiate males' trick and fraternity with 205 currently active chapters. Established at Yale in 1845, it is the 10th earliest Greek-letter fraternity in the United States. The fraternity practices numerous traditions. Its Latin slogan is Causa Latet Vis Est Notissima (" The cause is concealed, the results well-known")
Georgia Tech is home to 32 IFC fraternities, 8 NPHC organizations, 9 CPC sororities, and 7 MGC organizations. Approximately 25% of Tech students participate in a fraternity or sorority.
Fraternities give their members an opportunity to cultivate lifelong friends, develop leadership skills, engage in volunteer activities, and build academic and professional networks.