ABOUT OUR ETA OMEGA CHAPTER
The Alpha Kappa Psi Eta Omega Chapter was founded in 1968 as the first fraternity on the University of North Carolina at Charlotte campus. We are a co-ed professional business fraternity, though we accept all majors. Our main focus is professional development. We seek to enhance skills such as time management, teamwork, self-awareness, and public speaking. Other benefits include life-long friendships, leadership opportunities, internship connections, social events and academic support.
Chapter Awards Received
Professional Programming Event of the Year, Outstanding Chapter, Outstanding Chapter Award, Circle Award of Achievement, Circle of Excellence, and Circle of Achievement
Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in October 1904 at New York University. It started with 10 founding fathers and now there are 200,000+ members and 300+ charters in the United States, Canada, United Kingdom and Hong Kong.
We claim to benefit students through life-long friendships because it is true. Whether you need help replacing a flat tire in 8-degree weather or want to go to CookOut at 11 pm, the brothers will be there for you.
Members must maintain a GPA equivalent to their college's minimum requirement. However, students with a 3.5 or higher are eligible for our Kim Piccolo Scholarship. We also hold weekly study sessions to support each other.
Our chapter focuses on quality, not quantity. No matter what we do, we do it correctly because we believe in building our brand individually and as a fraternity. Our reputation emphasizes hard work, passion, and honesty even if we risk failure.
Eta Omega adopted the Toby Creek on the UNC Charlotte campus and maintains it as a semesterly service event. We participate in other volunteer work as well since our members are required to complete 4 hours of community service each semester.
We are a diverse group of people who act as one, big, cohesive family. We may have our differences, but we respect each other and make decisions based on what is best for the chapter, even when it may not necessarily benefit us as individuals.