Residence Life Forms

A list of things to bring for your residence hall room - and things you're better off leaving at home.

(.pdf, 1253K)

Comparing living on- and off-campus for 2017-18

(.pdf, 151K)

For those seeking a live-in Assistance Animal

(.pdf, 161K)

This form is to be filled out by students desiring a change in roommate. Submitting this form does NOT guarantee a change will be made but is an application.

(.pdf, 369K)

Unlimited Plan
Unlimited Meals + $100 Flex Dollars (No Guest Meals) = $1,900.00/semester
This plan provides *continuous dining at Salsbury Dining Hall with unlimited meal swipes during the semester, transforming the dining hall into your kitchen and providing unlimited access to food or beverage.

175 Meal Plan
175 Meals (Includes 15 Guest Meals) + $310 Flex Dollars = $1,750/semester
This plan has 175 meals (15 Guest Meals included) available at Salsbury Dining Hall and Flex Dollars available for Java City.  Perfect for the on-the-go student, grab coffee and head to class or stop by Salsbury for meals anytime.

Add Flex Dollars
You can add Flex Dollars to your account at any time in $25 increments.  To do so, call Food Services at (605) 331-6747 or email Jason Hageman at

Meal Plan Exemption
For those seeking an exemption to the requirement of first- and second-year students purchasing a meal plan, fill out the Meal Plan Exemption form and return it to the Student Development Office or email it to

The summer 2018 application period has ended. If you wish to discuss any possible options please contact Ashley Maturan, Director of Residence Life at 605-331-6801.


Senate Forms

A universal law for all complex tasks: plan your novel, even if it is temporary. This action implies that you must take paper and pencil, and pass in writing, in the form of annotations, memories or more complex writings, the ideas you want to develop. You do not have to have the whole story in your head and pass it to the paper; simply, save the crucial points of the story you wish to write. If you can determine those central elements of your story, everything will be a little easier from then on. For example, if you have in mind a crime novel whose main element is human trafficking, focus on what you want to tell:

History or main plot: struggle of our protagonist against the mafias.

Secondary plot: a betrayal, a moral, a love affair with the woman of the mobster, a suicide, etc.

Scenarios: the port, police detachments, home of the protagonist, etc.

Personal life of the protagonist: divorced, married, widowed, boyfriend, lonely or assiduous to brothels, etc.

Psychological profile: taciturn, cheerful, friendly, violent, intellectual, gross, etc.

Geographical location (cities with ports): Barcelona, ​​Naples, Buenos Aires, etc.

As it is logical, this is only a very elementary sketch so that you go getting into the subject and you manage to limit in your head the elements that will be developed. They can and must change a thousand times, but it is also good that you focus a bit on it and "work" on those planes. This point is linked, naturally, to the concept of documentation that we will explain next.

(.pdf, 109K)