12 Places At UNC To Visit Based On Your Zodiac Sign

12 Places Or Buildings At UNC Chapel Hill That You Should Visit Depending On Your Zodiac Sign

Simply put, this is the most important information you need to know.


Whether you are a firm believer in the messages from the stars or just a casual reader of your weekly horoscope, most people can agree that they have a lot to say, just like the buildings on campus. Lucky for you, I just so happen to be able to hear the stars and the buildings. After long, extensive research I believe that I have found the perfect fit for each zodiac sign. Here is what place or building you should visit depending on your zodiac sign.

1. Aries: Dean E. Smith Center


Aries is the first zodiac sign — and that's very fitting, as they are born to be number one. Aries are the leaders of the pack, first in line to get things going. Being ruled by Mars means that they have an impressive fighting spirit and are unafraid of a challenge or competition. With all of these being said, it is easy to understand why they have been matched with the Dean E. Smith Center, home to (objectively) the best basketball team in the world.

2. Taurus: Granville Towers


Some zodiac signs are quite a happy feeling, thinking, or doing, but a few signs are happiest acquiring material possessions and experiences, such as Taurus'. As such, they love all things luxurious, which is why they would love Granville Towers, the epitome of a luxury lifestyle on campus.

3. Gemini: Franklin Street


Gemini's are arguably the most hated sign. They are just so finicky, two-faced, and catty. Don't think I am just hating on all Geminis, I can only attest so vehemently because I'm one too. In all seriousness, Gemini's are curious, love change, have few passions, and are not necessarily two-faced — but they do have two distinct personalities. Since they love change and have a hard time making choices, Franklin Street is the perfect match. Franklin has so many different stores and restaurants that it's basically a Gemini's dream.

4. Cancer: Mediation Room in the Union


Cancers are ruled by the moon, so they cycle through moods just like the moon cycles through phases. However, for the most part, Cancers are intuitive, nurturing, domestic, and comforting. The meditation room on campus provides the same amount of comfort for all those who frequent it.

5. Leo: FedEx Global Education Center


Leos are ruled by the sun, and as such, they believe that they are the center of the universe. Don't let that fool you though, Leos are also natural leaders, have giant hearts, and are beyond generous. They are a perfect match for one of the newest buildings on Chapel Hill's campus — the global education center, the newest pride and joy of campus that not only gives beautiful aesthetics, but also a leading education for thousands.

6. Virgo: The Quad


Virgos are ruled by Mercury, the planet of communication. They are opinionated, constantly analyzing, love helping others, and love the outdoors. The quad is, well, definitely outside, but beyond that is also one of the best places for them to hear the opinions of others, and give their own.

7. Libra: Ackland Art Museum


Just like Taurus', Libras are ruled by Venus, the planet of love and beauty. Unlike their bullheaded counterparts, Libras prefer being surrounded by visual art as opposed to having luxurious material possessions. They are also social butterflies. The Ackland Art Museum is perfect for Libras, as it contains beautiful and timely pieces of arts.

8. Scorpio: Wilson Library


Scorpios are among the most mysterious of the signs. They enjoy the dark, have a powerful presence, are secretive, and are frequently misunderstood. This was the easiest connection to make, as Wilson is quite literally the scariest place on Earth. Beyond the intimidating appearance of the historical library is a place filled with special collections.

9. Sagittarius: The Pit


Sagittarius' are ruled by Jupiter, the happy planet. This really shows in their social interactions, as they are always up to meet someone new. I cannot stress how much of a good fit the pit for Sags, as there is constantly new people to meet and new things to try.

10. Capricorn: Davis Library


Capricorns are ruled by Saturn, the planet of wisdom, and are cautious, patient, and hardworking. There have been an insurmountable amount of students to have taken shelter in Davis during midterms and finals week. The library is a symbol of all hard work that is put in throughout the semester.

11. Aquarius: The Union


Aquarius' are ruled by Uranus, which happens to be the only planet that spins on its side. For an Aquarius, this shows as following their own path and being incredibly individualistic. Just like Geminis and Franklin street, an Aquarius will be able to do whatever they feel like doing within the union, as it offers a number of different activities and rooms.

12. Pisces: Joan Gillings Center for Dramatic Arts


Pisces are represented by two fish, and one trying to escape reality. There is always a part of their mind in faraway places, as such it is not rare for most Pisces to keep a journal by their bed for any late-night thoughts that might pop-up. With a desire to escape paired with a love for the arts, the perfect place for a Pisces is the Joan Gillings Center for Dramatic Arts.

Have you visited any of these places on UNC's campus? Check out your zodiac sign, and maybe check out some new campus destinations in the process!

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To The Nursing Major During The Hardest Week Of The Year

I know that no grade can possibly prove what kind of nurse you will be. I know that no assignment will showcase your compassion. I know that no amount of bad days will ever take away the empathy inside of you that makes you an exceptional nurse.


To the Nursing Major During Finals Week,

I know you're tired, I know you're stressed, and I know you feel like you can't go on. I know that no part of this seems fair, and I know you are by far the biggest critic of yourself. I know that you've thought about giving up. I know that you feel alone. I know that you wonder why in the world you chose one of the hardest college majors, especially on the days it leaves you feeling empty and broken.

But, I also know that you love nursing school. I know your eyes light up when you're with patients, and I know your heart races when you think of graduation. I know that you love the people that you're in school with, like truly, we're-all-in-this-together, family type of love. I know that you look at the older nurses with admiration, just hoping and praying that you will remain that calm and composed one day. I know that every time someone asks what your college major is that you beam with pride as you tell them it's nursing, and I know that your heart skips a beat knowing that you are making a difference.

I know that no grade can possibly prove what kind of nurse you will be. I know that no assignment will showcase your compassion. I know that a failed class doesn't mean you aren't meant to do this. I know that a 'C' on a test that you studied so. dang. hard. for does not mean that you are not intelligent. I know that no amount of bad days will ever take away the empathy inside of you that makes you an exceptional nurse.

I know that nursing school isn't fair. I know you wish it was easier. I know that some days you can't remember why it's worth it. I know you want to go out and have fun. I know that staying up until 1:00 A.M. doing paperwork, only to have to be up and at clinicals before the sun rises is not fair. I know that studying this much only to be failing the class is hard. I know you wish your friends and family understood. I know that this is difficult.

Nursing school isn't glamorous, with the white lab coat and stethoscope. Nursing school is crying, randomly and a lot. Nursing school is exhaustion. Nursing school is drinking so much coffee that you lose track. Nursing school is being so stressed that you can't eat. Nursing school is four cumulative finals jam-packed into one week that is enough to make you go insane.

But, nursing school is worth it. I know that when these assignments are turned in and finals are over, that you will find the motivation to keep going. I know that one good day of making a difference in a patient's life is worth a hundred bad days of nursing school.

Keep hanging in there, nursing majors. It'll all be worth it— this I know, for sure.

So, if you have a nursing major in your life, hug them and tell them that you're proud of them. Nursing school is tough, nursing school is scary, and nursing school is overwhelming; but a simple 'thank-you' from someone we love is all we need to keep going.


A third-year nursing student who knows

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Why Fordham Should Have a Safe Space Policy

On a campus committed to it's student's safety, why is emotional safety left out?


Last year college Republicans were asked to leave Rodrigue's coffee house for provoking members by wearing pro-Trump attire within the shop. The reason they were asked to leave was because Rodrigue's upholds a "safe space" policy, which can be boiled down to the simple phrase: "No racism. No sexism. No homophobia." In the eyes of the members and patrons of Rod's, Trump embodied all of these things. Regardless of the politics of this specific incident, the phrase and policy seems redundant because this rhetoric can't possibly be allowed anywhere else on campus. Right?

As this incident made campus as well as national news Father McShane addressed the events in an e-mail to all students in which he made it clear he did not condone the approach of the College Republicans, as well as stated that Fordham has no official Safe Space policy and insinuated if it did this would silence voices on campus.

Let's examine what a safe space policy means and why it's important to so many members of the Fordham community. It simply means homophobic, sexist, and racist imagery and speech are not allowed. On a campus with racial minority, female, and queer students who chose to be members of the Fordham community as well as study here, live here, and pay obscene amounts of money to be a student, it does not make sense for these individuals to be subjected to abuses related to their identity. How can you focus in class when your professor misgenders you, a student makes a disparaging comment about your religion, or you fear for your physical safety due to the way you present yourself? Bigoted rhetoric is oppositional to academia.

Fordham is a private university, not a public one, and could easily legislate a basic safe space guideline on campus. I understand many of us that a safe space policy would protect do not experience outward aggression often, if at all, as the University does take steps to ensure our safety. So why no official policy? The answer is simple to me: money. Fordham receives hefty donations from conservative alumni whose own political ideology is contrary to the safe space policy. The choice to not outwardly support minority students is a decidedly economic and political one, despite Father McShane's plea for political peace on campus.

And what is wrong with silencing hateful voices? Tolerance is an incredibly important value, but should tolerance really extend to the intolerant? I found the logic behind not installing the policy as it would politically oppress individuals, incredibly interesting and telling. This means your politics are fatally bigoted and I would take a critical look at that. It's intrinsic to our perception of our school to remember that colleges are businesses and it is sometimes their prerogative to meet economic needs above the needs of their student body. However, this is hopeful. As patrons of this business, we can demand more of them and the most effective way to do this is economical. Invest money in places such as Rodrigue's to expand their voice, have your parents write letters to the school, tell at-risk individuals to not apply, and encourage alumni to earmark their money for minority student initiatives or withhold it unless the school legislates a safe space policy.

We as a student body should care for one another and above all respect the personhood of everyone on and off campus. Consider honoring the policy in your own lives and social circles, and demand Fordham to officially do the same.

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