- You never know who you'll run into!
- 2014 alum Jake Newcomb working as A1 Head Audio Engineer for The Lost Colony at the Waterside Theater. The show, which at 80 years is the longest running outdoor symphonic drama, runs a surround sound theater system on the beach of the outer banks, Roanoke island.
- Congratulations to 2013 grad Kristin Spellman on being included in KTUL - Tulsa's Channel 8's Heartland EMMY Chapter nomination.
- Tuesday, May 16th NESCom welcomed students from 10 high schools throughout Maine and New Hampshire for a day of workshop sessions and a taping of The Nite Show, which was produced by the students working in Live Sound, Video Production, & Entertainment Production.
- Tomorrow, we'll welcome students from 10 high schools throughout Maine and New Hampshire for NESCom Alive 2017, a day of workshops that culminate with the producing of a special "High School" edition of The Nite Show.
- 2008 alum Josh Mason is hard at work at SeaWorld in Orlando as a hardware tech on the first Orlando-area virtual reality roller coaster. He's building the onride computers that will run the virtual reality component on the newly updated Kraken ride. #socool
- Our founder, George Wildey will receive an honorary doctorate at today's Husson University 2017 commencement. Here is is with NESCom Dean Marie Hansen and Husson President Robert Clark.
Housing & Dining
Students dine in Dickerman Dining Center, a centrally located modern facility serving a wide variety of wholesome, nutritious foods to meet the needs and tastes of a diversified community.
The Cressy Marketplace, located in the lower level of Peabody Hall, is designed to serve commuting students, residents and staff with daily specials, sandwiches, ice cream and beverages.
Students are able to choose from a variety of meal plans appropriate to their individual dining needs.
The residence halls are more than just a place to eat and sleep. They provide opportunities for students to become a part of the community and to create and encounter a variety of educational, social, cultural and recreational experiences. While living in the residence halls, students will be exposed to lifestyles, beliefs, attitudes and even values possibly different from their own.
Students who choose to live off-campus are responsible to find and make their own living arrangements.
All full-time, first and second year undergraduate NESCom students must live in the University residence hall unless they are living at home with parents Within an approximate thirty (30) mile radius of campus or have extenuating circumstances approved by the Academic Dean. NESCom believes that for purposes of convenience and personal growth, campus living can be an enjoyable and memorable experience.
Each co-ed residential hall consists of nine levels, with each level designated for either male or female population. All rooms are furnished with two beds, bureaus, wardrobe closets, desks and chairs. Each room is equipped with a telephone jack, wireless Internet, and basic cable for television. machines and a laundromat are also available for resident students. Beginning in the fall of 2012, suite-style rooms will become available in the new Living and Learning Center.
The Office for Residential Life is responsible for the social, recreational, cultural and educational programming, the management of resident hall activities and the enforcement of residential policies and procedures. Residential Directors (RDS) and upper class Residential Assistants (RAS) are available 24 hours a day to assist students while semesters are in session. NESCom students share the residence halls with Husson students. NESCorn students are encouraged to review the “Residential Living” pages of Husson University’s website. Residential Networking that supports technology access, or ResNet, is located in the basement of Carlisle Hall. ResNet personnel are available to assist students with their residential computer, phone and cable needs.
View the "What Can You Bring" checklist