|Number of Students||83|
|Total Cost (Tuition, Room & Board)||$32,000|
|Net Price (learn more)||$12,758|
|Number of Majors||5|
|Median High School GPA||3.7|
Answers from the college on the most important questions. Click a topic below to read more.
Is your institution accredited by at least one regional or national education association?
The College has received initial candidacy for regional accreditation through the New England Association of Schools and Colleges.
Please identify each accreditor and indicate whether it is approved by the U.S. Department of Education.
Following a comprehensive self-study and site visit, the College received initial candidacy for accreditation through the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, which is recognized by the U.S. Department of Education.
Please cite evidence of student or alumni accomplishment, such as graduation rate, graduate school placement, job placement, awards, etc.
According to a 2012 Alumni survey 18% of graduates from the Northeast Catholic College go into Education, 10% into religious life, and 12% into business. Graduates from the College have gone on to over 45 different graduate school programs.
Please identify any notable public recognition of your institution’s academic quality in the last three years, such as rankings, awards, etc.
The renewal of the Catholic Great Books curriculum at the College in 2010 has received attention both regionally and nationally and in 2015 the college’s Great Books program was recognized as one of the top programs in the nation. In 2015 and 2016, members of the faculty of the college were invited by the journal “First Things” to develop and lead Great Books seminars in New York City for professionals from around the country. The Napa Institute has done the same for its programs in California and New York.
Additional Academic Quality information, clarification or description (optional)
In 2010, the College introduced its renewed Catholic Great Books Program, integrating Catholic authors into the conversation spanning from Homer to Pope Benedict XVI. Complementing its Great Books Program with the study of theology, the fine arts, and the classical liberal arts, the renewed curriculum has set the standard for Catholic Great Books education in the 21st century.
Through close reading and discussion, students strive to perfect their intellect while clarifying the principles that structure all of reality.
Taking the complementarity of Faith and Reason as their starting point, students and teachers order their learning to human flourishing in this life and to the beatific vision in the next.
Are more than half of the current members of your faculty practicing Catholics?
Approximately what percentage of your current faculty members are practicing Catholics?
Are members of your faculty officially informed of their responsibility for maintaining and strengthening the Catholic identity of the institution?
Are members of your teaching faculty expected, as a condition of employment, to respect Catholic teaching and comply with Catholic morality in their public actions and statements both on and off campus?
Please identify key undergraduate faculty who are noted experts in their field, have produced important publications, have leadership roles in academic associations, etc. and briefly describe such accomplishments (optional):
Brian FitzGerald is a scholar of medieval history whose first book, Inspiration and Authority in the Middle Ages: Prophets and their Critics from Scholasticism to Humanism, has recently been published by Oxford University Press.
Dr. Mary Mumbach is an expert on Shakespeare, Faulkner, and Flannery O’Connor. In 2011 she was awarded the Russell Kirk Paideia Lifetime Achievement Award.
Dr. George Harne, the College’s president, earned his Ph.D. from Princeton University, and has expertise in the field of medieval music.
Dr. Peter Sampo is the recipient of the New England Higher Education Excellence Award.
Additional Faculty information, clarification or description (optional):
All of our Catholic faculty take the Oath of Fidelity in the presence of the bishop at the beginning of each academic year at the Academic Mass of the Holy Spirit. All hiring is carried out according to the principles outlined in Blessed John Paul II’s Ex corde Ecclesiae.
Does the institution have a department of Catholic theology, distinct from “religious studies” and other disciplines?
Yes. In the College’s Great Books Program, each student takes at least six semesters of theology that cover all of the Catechism of the Catholic Church and other key magisterial and theological documents. Students may also earn a major in Theology that requires an additional eight courses of theology. Theological works ranging from Scripture and writings of the Church Fathers through the encyclicals of Pope Benedict are also included in our Philosophy and Humanities courses.
Are courses in Catholic theology clearly identified and distinguished from other courses dealing with religion?
Do all faculty in the theological disciplines have a mandatum according to the procedures established by the local bishop or other competent ecclesiastical authority?
Does every faculty member in the theological disciplines have the mandatum (or the “canonical mission” for ecclesiastical faculties) approved by the appropriate Church authority, as required by Canon Law?
Does your institution require that all theology courses be taught in a manner faithful to Scripture, Tradition, and the Church’s Magisterium, and also to the principles and methods proper to Catholic theology?
Please identify the theology courses that are included in the undergraduate core or distribution requirements and the professors who routinely teach those courses:
Theology 101: Prayer and the Sacraments
Theology 102: The Creed
Theology 201: Sacred Scripture I
Theology 202: Sacred Scripture II
Theology 301: Life in Christ (Moral Theology)
Theology 302: The Theology of Love
Please describe the place of Catholic theology in your institution’s undergraduate curriculum and how it is distinct from other institutions.
Our unique six-semester theology sequence required of all students aims to ensure that our students develop a complete grasp of the Deposit of Faith. This is done through the careful study of magisterial documents, classical theological texts, and Sacred Scripture. To these works are added more recent theological studies (such as encyclicals and writings of Benedict XVI) which conduct their work in a hermeneutic of continuity. Through our theology sequence, our graduates are then prepared to pass the fullness of the faith on to others in their families, parishes, and communities.
Additional Theology information, clarification or description (optional):
Undergraduates who complete the Theology sequence with a minimum GPA of 2.0 and promise to teach the faith in accord with magisterial authority, qualify to receive an Apostolic Catechetical Diploma.
Please identify any course that every undergraduate student must take:
Fall Semester Freshman Year: Theology: Prayer and the Sacraments, Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Ancient Greece & Philosophical Inquiry I, Writing Workshop I, Latin Fundamentals I, Music I, Choir
Spring Semester Freshman Year: Theology: The Creed, Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Ancient Greece & Philosophical Inquiry II, Writing Workshop II, Latin Fundamentals II, Music II, Choir
Fall Semester Sophomore Year: Theology: Sacred Scripture I, Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Greece, Rome & the Birth of Christianity, Intermediate Latin I, Geometry, Art & Music seminar, Choir
Spring Semester Sophomore Year: Theology: Sacred Scripture II, Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: The Medieval Flowering of Christendom, Intermediate Latin II, Astronomy, Art & Music seminar, Choir
Fall Semester Junior Year: Theology: Life in Christ (Moral Theology), Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Renaissance, Reformation, & Catholic Renewal, Newtonian Physics, Choir, Junior Project, major courses in Politics, Theology, Literature, Philosophy, or Great Books
Spring Semester Junior Year: Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: The Dialectics of Enlightenment, Theology: The Theology of Love, Applied Physics; Relativity, & Quantum Mechanics, Choir, major courses in Politics, Theology, Literature, Philosophy, or Great Books
Fall Semester Senior Year: Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Late Modernity & Postmodernity I, Biology I: The Origins of Life, Comparative Non-Western Cultures I, Choir, major courses in Politics, Theology, Literature, Philosophy, or Great Books
Spring Semester Senior Year: Philosophy & Humanities Seminar: Late Modernity & Postmodernity II, Biology II: Ethology, Perception, & Neurology, Comparative Non-Western Cultures II, Comprehensive Exams, major courses in Politics, Theology, Literature, Philosophy, or Great Books
Please identity the courses that students may choose from in order to satisfy common curriculum distribution requirements:
In the Junior and Senior years, each student takes a series of major courses. They may choose from the following courses according to the five majors: Theology, Politics, Philosophy, Literature, and the Great Books:
Medieval Theology and Philosophy
Medieval Law, Political Theory, and Ecclesiology
Nineteenth & Twentieth-Century Theology
Saints in Art & Icons
Modern & Contemporary Philosophy
Philosophy of Law
Philosophy of Religion
Philosophy of Art
Bioethics and Life Issues
Medieval Theology and Philosophy
Philosophy of History
The Russian Novel
The English Poetic Tradition
Governments of Western Europe
State and Local Government
Medieval Law, Political Theory, and Ecclesiology
Philosophy of History
Great Books majors select eight of the courses above.
How many credits are required for graduation and what percent are from core / distribution courses?
134 credits, 82% from the core
Is every undergraduate student required to take one or more courses in which they are taught authentic Catholic doctrine and practice?
If yes, please describe them generally and note how many courses are required?
All students take at least six semesters of theology that are devoted to the basic Deposit of Faith. These courses are based upon Sacred Scripture, the Catechism of the Catholic Church, other magisterial documents, and additional texts that are consistent with magisterial teaching. Students may also concentrate in Theology, continuing their studies with courses that are in harmony with the mind of the Church.
Is every undergraduate student required to take one or more interdisciplinary courses relating theology or philosophy with other disciplines?
Additional Core Curriculum information, clarification or description (optional):
The College’s Great Books curriculum reflects an integration of the humanities, the traditional liberal arts, the fine arts, philosophy, and theology beginning with the origins of Western civilization and continuing through the present. It represents the integration of Faith and Reason, based upon the traditional trivium and quadrivium ordered to the highest disciplines of philosophy and theology. Reading lists for each of these courses and descriptions of the course are available on the College’s website.
List the major, minor and special program areas that students may choose for specialization while pursuing an undergraduate degree:
Students may choose to major in Theology, Politics, Philosophy, Literature, or the Great Books. Students may also earn a concentration in Fine Arts in addition to one of these majors.
What are the three most popular majors or specialty disciplines for undergraduate students, and about what percentage of undergraduate students specialize in these disciplines?
Does each undergraduate degree program require Catholic ethical formation related to the student’s major field(s) of study?
Does your institution regularly provide academic events to address theological questions related to specialized disciplines?
If yes, please describe:
The College regularly hosts academic speakers on topics that pertain to theology, liturgy, or the spiritual life. The College’s integrated vision of the intellectual and spiritual life encourages speakers on other topics to treat their subjects—even when they are not specifically theological—against the background of a fully integrated Faith and Reason.
Does your institution require cooperation among faculty in different disciplines in teaching, research and other academic activities?
If yes, please describe:
Our faculty teach in a highly integrated and coherent curriculum which requires that they cooperate and collaborate across disciplines to assist students in their pursuit of Truth. They affirm the unity of Faith and Reason and a common Catholic understanding of the human person. This cooperation is fostered through regular conversations and colloquia among the faculty.
Additional Programs of Study information, clarification or description:
In 2010, the College undertook a thorough renewal of its Great Books curriculum, seeking to create the strongest Catholic Great Books Program in the nation.
The faculty meet regularly to consider a variety of matters, including the integration of Faith and Reason within courses and the nature of Catholic Liberal Education.
Does the local bishop (or other competent ecclesiastical authority) select or approve the appointment of your chaplain?
Does your institution offer Mass on campus at least on Sundays and other days of obligation?
On average, about what percentage of undergraduate students attend Sunday Mass (including the Saturday vigil Mass) during the academic year?
Does your institution offer daily Mass to students?
On average, about how many undergraduate students attend daily Mass during the academic year?
Does your institution offer the Extraordinary Form of the Mass to students at least weekly?
Are all of the Masses celebrated on campus reverent and in accord with liturgical norms and directives?
Are the altar servers at your institution’s Masses male only or both male and female?
Please list the schedule of Masses, noting the following for each Mass: the day and time, the Form or Rite of the Mass, and the style of music, if any (chant, traditional, contemporary, etc.):
Mo 11:20 a.m., Ordinary Form English, chant and traditional hymns
Tu 11:20 a.m., Ordinary Form English, chant and traditional hymns
We 11:20 a.m., Ordinary Form English, chant/Low Mass
Th 11:20 a.m., Ordinary Form English, chant and traditional hymns
Fr 8:15 a.m., Extraordinary Form Latin, chant and traditional hymns
Sa 9:00 a.m., Ordinary Form English, hymns (at a local Carmelite monastery)
Su 4:45 p.m., Ordinary Form English, chant, traditional hymns, and polyphony
Mass is normally celebrated ad orientem. Communion is normally received kneeling and on the tongue.
Holy Week services are celebrated on campus with great splendor, beauty and reverence, including chant and polyphony. Once per semester our chaplain celebrates Mass according to the Melkite Rite.
Does your institution offer Confession on campus at least weekly?
List the schedule for Confession by day and time:
Mo 11:05 a.m.
Tu 11:05 a.m.
We 11:05 a.m.
Th 11:05 a.m.
Fr 8:00 a.m.
Sa 8:15 a.m.
Su 4:30 p.m.
Other: Confession and spiritual direction are also available by appointment
Does your institution offer Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament at least weekly?
List the schedule for Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament by day and time:
Adoration is available and encouraged throughout the year. Days and times vary each semester.
Please identify regularly scheduled devotions on campus for students such as the Rosary and prayer groups:
The Rosary, Morning Prayer, and Evening Prayer are prayed in the College chapel daily. Night Prayer is prayed in the residence chapels on a regular basis. The Angelus is prayed following Mass each day as appropriate. Novenas are prayed informally throughout the year. There is also a group devoted to the study of the practice of prayer that reads and discusses the works of Fr. Jacques Phillippe. The College chaplain also provides the opportunity for the veneration of relics on special feasts. Each class begins and ends with prayer. The Stations of the Cross and Advent prayers are also part of community life. Through the Confraternity of Saint Joseph and the Sodality of Mary, students participate in special devotions and Lectio Divina.
Does your institution offer retreat programs available to all Catholic students at least annually?
Please describe any formal programs to foster vocations to the priesthood and religious life:
Periodically the College organizes a “vocations fair” and a weekly prayer group, called “Orantes,” also touches on the question of vocation.
If your institution has formal vocation programs, about how many students participate in them each year?
Are you aware of any graduates from your institution (not including seminary students, if any) who are ordained to the priesthood or have entered religious life? Please describe.
Yes. In its forty-year history, approximately 10% of the College’s graduates have entered the priesthood or religious life. We believe this has been the fruit of the College’s integrated program of liberal arts and Great Books that includes eight semesters of the Theology. This is also the result of the common student life that unfolds throughout the year according to the rhythms of the liturgical year and that places the sacraments at the center of its existence. The College also offers special financial arrangements for students considering the priesthood or religious life through which the college can assume outstanding student loans for those who are ordained or take final vows.
Additional Chaplaincy information, clarification or description (optional):
The College’s chaplain has several decades of pastoral experience. In addition to his liturgical duties, he also provides spiritual direction, devotes himself to maintaining a strong Catholic culture at the College, frequently dines with students, offers retreats, assists in selecting speakers, and occasionally leads students off campus for the singing of Vespers at the local Veteran’s Hospital.
Please describe options for students to reside on and off campus:
Students normally reside on campus in one of the single-sex residences.
Does your institution offer only single-sex residence halls?
Your institution offers single-sex residence halls for (please put an “X” in front of any that apply):
X All students
Any Student who wishes
All freshmen (only if not “All students”)
What percentage of students living on campus live in single-sex residence halls?
When are students of the opposite sex permitted to visit common areas of residence halls?
Are students of the opposite sex permitted to visit students’ bedrooms? (Not including irregular (once or twice a semester), “open house” events.)
How does your institution foster sobriety and respond to substance abuse on campus, particularly in campus residences?
We have a “dry campus.” At the College, sobriety is the cultural norm that is expected and maintained on campus. If such a problem does arise, the situation is immediately addressed.
How does your institution foster a student living environment that promotes and supports chastity, particularly in campus residences?
The College cultivates a culture of chastity within and beyond the classroom. The challenges faced by young people are addressed in a common sense way — single-sex residences and no inter-visitation at all between the residence —and students are called to comport themselves in ways that affirm their dignity and the dignity of others. Through the Sodality of Mary and the Confraternity of Saint Joseph, as well as through other means, the College addresses questions of modesty and virtue.
Does your institution have formal programs to foster Catholic prayer life and spirituality in campus residences?
If yes, please describe:
A chapel containing the Blessed Sacrament is at the center of each residence. Daily Rosary, Morning Prayer, and Evening Prayer are scheduled in the campus chapel but also occasionally take place in the residences. Compline takes place in the men’s residence on a regular basis. There is a shrine to St. Joseph near the men’s residence and a shrine to Our Lady near the women’s residence. Through a student-led group, “Orantes,” students explore the rich tradition of prayer and receive encouragement to cultivate deep personal prayer lives.
Additional Residence Life information, clarification or description (optional):
The College’s student life staff includes a Dean of Students (supervising all of student life) as well as an Assistant Dean of Students, and residence assistants in each residence. Social, educational, and spiritual events are scheduled for students throughout the year.
The Student Handbook is available on the College’s website. The student life policies of the College were thoroughly revised in 2010 and are consistent with other Newman Guide schools.
Please identify and briefly describe officially recognized student clubs and activities at your institution that…
foster spiritual development:
The Confraternity of Saint Joseph. This confraternity meets bi-weekly for a common meal and spiritual reading and discussion. The Confraternity requires its members to follow a common rule of life that is ordered to study, prayer, the sacraments, and sanctification. Members of the Confraternity also cultivate a devotion to St. Joseph.
In the academic year 2011-2012, the young men of the College organized a new Knights of Columbus council that includes students, faculty, and staff.
In the 2012-2013 academic year the Sodality of Mary was established. In the Sodality of Mary, young women from the College gather bi-weekly for a time of food, prayer, fellowship, and mutual encouragement. Each gathering begins with prayer (often including lectio divina) and is followed by discussions of topics that affect Catholic women at the beginning of the twenty-first century.
In 2015, students created a group devoted to the study and practice of prayer. This group, called “Orantes,” has studied and discussed the writings of Fr. Jacques Phillippe among others. Members of this group have also offered complete readings of books of Sacred Scripture (e.g., Apocalypse, and Ecclesiastes) at key points in the liturgical calendar.
Students and the student life staff also organize special reading groups, Bible studies, Marian Consecration, and other spiritual activities.
engage in corporal works of mercy:
In 2015, the College’s president and five students spent seven days working in the Dominican Republic at a children’s home through Nuestros Pequeos Hermaños. This was the beginning of the “Dignitas Scholars” program that unites a pro-life witness to the corporal works of mercy (both locally and in the Dominican Republic) in the spirit of St. Teresa of Calcutta.
Students also gather food once per month from the community through our monthly fish fries. These canned goods are given to the local food bank.
Each year, students participate in a clothing drive as well.
The college hosts speakers that discuss topics related to the corporal works of mercy. Recent speakers have addressed immigration as well as the challenges of poverty.
address sexual issues (including birth control, abortion, homosexuality):
The College —including students, the president, and other staff —gives a public witness to the culture of life by participating in the National March for Life in Washington D.C. The pro-life club is also active throughout the year.
address issues of social concern:
In addition to engagement in pro-life activities, students also serve the community in a variety of ways as the opportunity arises.
address particular academic interests:
The College hosts an Academic Speaker Series and encourages special discussion groups devoted to academic topics and interests.
Students have recently been awarded fellowships with the John Jay Institute and the Intercollegiate Studies Institute.
address particular cultural interests:
In 2013 students participated in a conference at Princeton University on “Love and Fidelity.” Since 2014 students have also participated in the “Emerging Leaders Conference” in New York City, hosted by the World Youth Alliance. (These trips provide students with access to the cultural treasures of New York.) WYA also welcomes applications for international internships from Northeast Catholic’s students.
The College welcomes cultural speakers to campus, plans trips to New England art galleries and concerts. It also organizes a film-series and there is an active drama club, the St. Genesius Players.
Students of the college also plan an art exhibit each spring and there is an active art club on campus.
Through the college’s “Arts of the Beautiful Program,” students have the opportunity to enjoy concerts, plays, galleries, films, and other cultural treasures in New England. Through this program, students also have the opportunity to study directly with practicing artists who visit campus.
provide opportunities for athletic pursuits:
The college offers intramural opportunities in soccer, football, and basketball with other local colleges.
Students regularly enjoy winter sports such as skiing and snowboarding during the winter months.
All students receive a free ski pass through a local resort, “Pats Peak.”
Students also enjoy hiking and canoeing opportunities during the fall and spring.
please list all student clubs not listed in the above categories:
The College has an active student government.
Does your institution require all student clubs and activities, including those listed above, to operate in accord with Catholic teaching?
How does your institution address student clubs and activities that may conflict with Catholic teaching?
All clubs and activities on campus must have a faculty or staff advisor whose responsibilities include making sure that all of the clubs activities are in agreement with traditions and Magisterium of the Catholic Church.
Does your institution require student services like health care, counseling and guidance to conform to Catholic ethical and moral teaching and directives?
Additional Student Activities information, clarification or description (optional):
The College’s student handbook is now available online.
Has your institution’s diocesan bishop (or other competent ecclesiastical authority) officially recognized the institution as Catholic?
Do your institution’s governing documents include or reference the General Norms and Particular (United States) Norms of Ex corde Ecclesiae?
Do your institution’s governing documents or institutional policies require conformity to the General Norms and Particular (United States) Norms of Ex corde Ecclesiae?
What is your institution’s mission statement:
Northeast Catholic College seeks to serve her students, their families, the Church, and society by providing a premier Catholic, Great Books, liberal arts education that is faithful to the magisterium and rooted in a vibrant liturgical and sacramental culture, calling all within her collegiate community to a life of intellectual excellence, service, and faithful discipleship.
Does your institution have a written policy regarding speakers and honorees that at a minimum meets the standards established by the United States bishops in “Catholics in Political Life?”
If yes, please give the policy:
Northeast Catholic College welcomes speakers to the college that will enable us to grow as a collegiate community. Though the college welcomes the opportunity to pursue the truth in dialogue with those with whom we may disagree, the college will not—in accordance with the directives of the document “Catholics in Political Life,” issued by the USCCB–honor those who act in defiance of our fundamental moral principles or provide platforms that suggest support for their actions.
Additional Institutional Identity information, clarification or description (optional):
The College seeks to guard and strengthen its Catholic identity at every level and in every sphere of its activity. Inside the classroom, Faith and Reason are integrated. Outside the classroom, the teachings of the faith guide students, faculty, and staff in their conduct. The authentic, traditional Catholic identity of the College is non-negotiable.
Describe the makeup of your institution’s undergraduate student body with regard to sex, religion, home state/country and type of high school (public, private, homeschool):
Total number of undergraduates: 75
Male: 42% Female: 58%
Catholic: 98% Other Christian: 2%
Jewish: % Muslim: % Other: %
Number of states represented: 21
Top three states: Ohio, New Hampshire, Michigan
Students from top three states: 16
Catholic HS: 14% Homeschool: 65%
Private HS: 3% Public HS: 18%
Most up-to-date information as of 8/1/14
Additional Student Body information, clarification or description (optional):
One of the strengths of the College is the closeness of the student body. Through a variety of means, the College seeks to promote a common life conducive to intellectual and moral virtue and that promotes social and spiritual maturity. Graduates consistently report that the closeness of the student community is one of the most important parts of their undergraduate experience.
Editor’s Note: Campus safety and security information for most colleges is available via the U.S. Department of Education website here.
Are prospective and current members of your institution’s governing board(s) informed of their responsibility for maintaining and strengthening the Catholic identity of your institution?
Are more than half of the current members of your institution’s governing board(s) practicing Catholics?
Do Catholic members of your institution’s governing board(s) make the Catholic Profession of Faith and Oath of Fidelity?
Is your institution’s president a practicing Catholic?
Does your institution’s president make the Catholic Profession of Faith and Oath of Fidelity?
Additional Leadership information, clarification or description (optional):
All members of the board must be faithful and practicing Catholics. Virtually all of the College’s senior staff are faithful Catholics.
A message from the president.
Dear Parents and Prospective Students:
At Northeast Catholic College, we believe that a faithful, Catholic, liberal arts education can be the foundation for a rich life of faith, professional success, and human flourishing. We believe that the education we offer prepares our graduates to embody and communicate the divine gifts of truth, goodness, and beauty that will renew and transform our nation and the world.
But what makes Northeast Catholic College unique?
Fidelity, Great Books, Majors
We combine fidelity to the Magisterium with a rigorous Great Books core curriculum and majors in Theology, Politics, Philosophy, Literature, and the Great Books.Our curriculum draws its strength and coherence from the Catholic intellectual tradition as it has developed over two millennia and at the same time prepares our graduates—through their intellectual and spiritual formation—to lead and meet the needs of society and the Church of the twenty-first century.
Career Pathways Program
We educate and equip our students in the classroom and co-curricular activities but also prepare them, through our Career Pathways Program, to fulfill their vocations in their postgraduate lives. Through internships, pre-professional programs, mentors, professional seminars, resume and interview coaching, and special speakers, the Director of the Career Pathways Program, Zachary Goodier, prepares students to thrive professionally and vocationally as they carry out the mission that God has entrusted to them.
Our beautiful New England campus is located on 135 acres on Mount Kearsarge in Warner, New Hampshire. The campus has a splendid view of the Mink Hills and students enjoy all the beauty that nature offers in New England—including opportunities for hiking and skiing—as well as the rich cultural opportunities of the region. Boston is ninety minutes south, Concord thirty minutes south, and Hannover (the home of Dartmouth College) is forty-five minutes north. All of this gives students the chance to experience and enjoy the full range of natural and cultural riches of the region.
At Northeast Catholic College we cultivate a collegiate culture rooted in the truth of the human person: we are created in the image of God and called to communion with him. He has given us good gifts in nature and he calls us to a life of discipleship in which these gifts—if we put them at his service—will be multiplied beyond our imagining. This culture is animated by prayer and liturgy as well as the fidelity of our faculty and staff.
The education we offer at the College is not for the faint of heart: the journey to freedom—intellectual and spiritual freedom—is arduous. But no one at the College undertakes this journey alone. The students, the faculty, and the larger community of the College support one another within and outside the classroom, seeking to become fully human and fully free.
We invite you to join us.