Sacred heart university wiki

Sacred heart university wiki DEFAULT
Sacred Heart Pioneers.jpg
School Name:Sacred Heart University
Location:Fairfield, Connecticut
Arena:William H. Pitt Center
Conference: Northeast
Head coach:Dave Bike

Sacred Heart University, the second-largest Catholic university in New England, offers more than 50 undergraduate, graduate and doctoral programs. Its main campus in Fairfield, Connecticut, is complemented by satellites in Connecticut, Luxembourg and Ireland. Over 5, students are enrolled in its four colleges: Arts & Sciences; Education & Health Professions; University College; and the newly established John F. Welch College of Business, committed to educating students in the leadership tradition and legacy of Jack Welch. U.S. News & World Report and the Princeton Review place SHU among America’s best colleges in the Northeast, and Intel rates it #11 among the nation’s most “unwired” campuses. SHU fields 32 Division I athletic teams, and has an award-winning program of community service.

External Links


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The Factory is committed to offering the best support possible to our community. Due to COVID and in line with the Universities policy of working remote, we have had to adjust the way we offer that support.

The Factory can be reached by:

With each of these methods, we ask that you provide your name, SHU ID number, and a phone number where we can reach you. Our goal is to respond to every issue within business days.

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  • Saturday: 8am – 12pm

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Mobile Computing Services is the customer service arm of the Factory. Mobile Computing Services manages all laptop assets. The staff supports a Student Laptop Acquisition Program, Safeware Insurance Program, Adjunct Laptop Program, Full Time Faculty Program and Staff Rental Program.

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The Factory Supplies technical support to the SHU Community.  It is IT's combined Help Desk and Call Center.  Visiting one of our locations, you will be able to get help with all things IT related. The staff of full-time employees and part-time students are extensively trained to provide first level support in almost every area of IT.  Most second level problems that require on-site visits or hardware repairs to laptops can also be done at the Factory.

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Holy Names University began in as the Convent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, when a half-dozen Sisters of the Holy Names, a teaching order from Montreal, Canada, accepted an invitation to come to Oakland to establish a school for girls, and train future teachers (a so-called “normal” school). Originally, the convent was located on the shores of Lake Merritt, which in the s was considered to be “far in the country, wild and brush covered, a thicket for rabbits and quail.” Today, the Kaiser Center stands on the site of the original school.

The distinctive building appears to have been constructed in 2

By , post-secondary level classes were being offered, and the school was renamed the College of the Holy Names. In the Sisters sold the Lake Merritt site to the Kaiser Corporation and moved to the current location at Mountain Boulevard, in the Oakland Hills. The old location was demolished in 3 The college became co-ed in , and became a university in

Convent of the Sacred Heart, Oakland () 1plaque at former site
photo from Our Oakland

Excerpt from Sanborn map showing College of the Holy Names and adjacent landmark auto dealership
(fair use) Sanborn

Links and References

  1. Oakland Public Library, Oakland History Room and Maps Division
  2. Convent of the Sacred Heart OaklandSan Francisco Examiner August 19,
  3. Landmark ToppledOakland Tribune January 29,

Sacred Heart University

For the Puerto Rican university, see Universidad del Sagrado Corazón.

Sacred Heart University seal.svg
MottoInspiring Minds, Unleashing Hearts.
Established; 58&#;years ago&#;()

Religious affiliation

Endowment$ million ()[1]
PresidentJohn J. Petillo

Academic staff

(full-time and part-time)





United States

CampusSuburban + acres
ColorsRed and White[2]
AthleticsNCAA Division I – NEC, CAA, ECAC, AHA, EIVA
Mascot"Big Red" the Pioneer
Sacred Heart University logo.png

Sacred Heart University (SHU) is a private, Catholic university in Fairfield, Connecticut. Sacred Heart was founded in by the Most Reverend Walter W. Curtis, Bishop of the Diocese of Bridgeport, Connecticut. Sacred Heart was the first Catholic university in the United States to be staffed by the laity.[3]

Sacred Heart is the second-largest Catholic university in New England, behind Boston College,[4][5] and offers more than 80 degree programs to over 8, students at the bachelor's, master's and doctoral levels.[6][7]

Undergraduate students can study at Sacred Heart's international campuses in Dingle, Ireland[8][9] and Luxembourg,[10] including freshmen participating in pre-fall and Freshman Fall Abroad programs. On the main campus, academic facilities include the Frank and Marisa Martire Business & Communications Center[11] and the Center for Healthcare Education.[12]


Sacred Heart University was founded in by the Most Reverend Walter W. Curtis, Bishop of the Diocese of Bridgeport on the grounds of the former Notre Dame Catholic High School.[3][13] The University is led and staffed by the laity independent and locally oriented.[3] The founding president was William H. Conley (–).[14] Former American ambassador and Diplomat Thomas Patrick Melady served as president of the University from to [15]

Enrollment has risen from the original class of to over 8, full and part-time undergraduate and graduate students,[16] and the faculty has increased from 9 to full-time professors and over adjunct professors since [17]

In , Sacred Heart built the first dorms, and began accepting residential.[17] It now has 10 residential buildings with 50 percent of the full-time undergraduates residing in university housing.[18]

The University has 32 varsity teams that compete in Division I.[5] In , The William H. Pitt Health and Recreation Center was opened.[19]

In , then-United States vice president George H.W. Bush received an honorary degree from Sacred Heart.[20]

In , Jack Welch, former CEO of General Electric, made a financial gift to the university and College of Business was named after him.[21]

Recent history[edit]

On September 27, , Sacred Heart University opened the Chapel of the Holy Spirit.[3][22]

In , Sacred Heart announced plans to open a new Health and Wellness Center.[23] The center was built on Park Avenue across from the main campus.[23]

In , the university opened a new student commons building, named the Linda E. McMahon Student Commons, after McMahon donated $5 million to the University.[24] The new Commons includes dining facilities, lounge space, and a bookstore.[24]

In , Sacred Heart broke ground for a new learning center, called the Student Success Center. The center provides educational support for students at the university and from the surrounding region.[25] In , the University started construction of the Center for Healthcare Education.[26]

In , the university opened the Frank and Marisa Martire Center for Business & Communications building, which houses the Jack Welch College of Business and the School of Communication & Media Arts.[27] The building was designed Sasaki Associates, who also designed the Linda E. McMahon Student Commons.[27]

In , Sacred Heart opened a new residence hall, called Bergoglio Hall, named after Pope Francis, whose birth name is Jorge Bergoglio.[28]

In October , Nikki Yovino reported to the police that she was raped by two black Sacred Heart University football players at an off-campus party. Yovino has admitted, months later, that the sexual assault was a lie in an attempt to gain the attention of another man.[29] However, in , she pled guilty to two counts of second-degree falsely reporting an incident and one count of interfering with police and was sentenced to one year in jail and three years of probation.[29][30] The men Yovino accused, Malik St. Hilaire and Dhameer Bradley, were forced out of Sacred Heart University after losing their scholarships amid the false accusations.[29][31] As of August 27, , both men are no longer enrolled at Sacred Heart University and with no remediation for losing their scholarships.[32]

In November , Sacred Heart acquired the former GE corporate headquarters located near its main campus.[33]

In April , Sacred Heart and St. Vincent's College, another Catholic college in Connecticut, agreed to merge management operations.[34] In , the schools' merger was completed and St. Vincent's became known as St. Vincent's College at Sacred Heart University.[35]

In , Sacred Heart was ranked on Princeton Reviews list of best schools, including 10th for "Happiest Students".[36] In , Sacred Heart announced plans to build a $60 million hockey arena.[37]

COVID Pandemic[edit]

In March , at the beginning of the COVID pandemic, Sacred Heart moved classes online.[38] In-person classes resumed for the fall semester, with all students being required to be tested before coming to campus and did random tests of students throughout the semester.[39]


The university consists of five colleges: College of Arts & Sciences, which includes the School of Communication & Media Arts and the School of Computing;[40] Jack Welch College of Business and Technology; College of Health Professions; College of Nursing and the Isabelle Farrington College of Education.[41] Sacred Heart University is accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education.[42]

Sacred Heart University offers more than 80 bachelor's, master's, and doctoral programs.[7] Sacred Heart also offers qualified undergraduates the opportunity to complete an undergraduate degree and a graduate degree with five to six years depending on the degree program.[7]

In , the university ranked as America's least affordable university in a Newsweek ranking.[43]


The main campus is located in suburban Fairfield, Connecticut; 50 miles (80&#;km) northeast of New York City and miles (&#;km) southwest of Boston.[7]

Additional campuses[edit]

  • Center for Healthcare Education (Bridgeport, Connecticut)
  • West Campus (Fairfield, Connecticut)
  • Stamford Campus (Stamford, Connecticut)
  • Griswold Campus (Griswold, Connecticut)
  • Luxembourg Campus (Luxembourg)
  • Dingle, County Kerry Campus (Ireland)
  • WSHU Broadcast Center (Fairfield, Connecticut)

Student life[edit]

Theatre Arts Program[edit]

The Theatre Arts Program began in , with the premiere of Sacred Heart University's first musical production: Rent.[44] Other productions have included Little Shop of Horrors in ,[45]The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee in ,[46]Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street in ,[47] and Jesus Christ Superstar in [48]

The Theatre Arts Program has a student-produced, student-written, and student-performed festival called "Theatrefest".[44] The program also has an improv team called The Pioneer Players.[citation needed] In , the program began its own repertory theatre program.[49] In , Sacred Heart expanded its Theatre Arts Program by launching its National Playwriting Competition & Intern Program.[44]

Student government[edit]

The Student Government consists of student leaders from all four class years. All full-time undergraduate students have the opportunity to be elected or appointed to a position.[50][non-primary source needed]

The Spectrum[edit]

The Spectrum is a student-run newspaper printed and distributed to students each Wednesday and made available online.[51][non-primary source needed]


More than 1, students and members of the faculty and staff volunteer in excess of 31, hours each year largely within the City of Bridgeport,[52] but also regionally, nationally,[53] and internationally.[54] The work of the Office of Volunteer Programs & Service Learning is at the heart of the overall mission of the University. The programs offered allow students to engage in the local community and in communities around the world. Nearly all of the programs are organized by student leaders who grow their leadership and professional skills as they work with community partners. There are weekly volunteer opportunities to local schools, soup kitchens and food banks, and senior centers. Students interested in a long-term weekly volunteer commitment can participate in a mentoring program, where SHU students work one-on-one with local Bridgeport students. The office also provides immersion programs and experiences.

Study abroad[edit]

SHU has the only American-accredited MBA program in the Grand Duchy of Luxembourg and a residential study-abroad program in the Irish-speaking community of Dingle, County Kerry, Ireland.[55][56] International experiences are available to students worldwide through programs located at The American University of Rome, in Italy, the University of Notre Dame in Fremantle, Australia, and the University of Granada, in Spain, as well as programs in Bermuda and the Bahamas.[57]

SHU allows students to participate in CCIS programs, programs affiliated with other schools across the U.S. These programs include, but are not limited to: France, Argentina, Germany, Belgium, and Japan.


Ambox current red Americas.svg

This section needs to be updated. Please help update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information.(September )

See also: Sacred Heart Pioneers and Pioneer Bands

The Pioneers compete in Division I of the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) in the Northeast Conference (NEC),[5][58]Atlantic Hockey,[59] the New England Women's Hockey Alliance (NEWHA),[60]Eastern College Athletic Conference (ECAC),[61] the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference (MAAC),[62]Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Association (EIWA),[63] and the Eastern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association (EIVA).[64] The NEC is the school's primary conference.[5][58]

Nearly students participate in the university's 32 athletic teams (18 female teams and 14 male teams) along with more than students who participate in 23 Club Sports. The football team plays at the Football Championship Subdivision level and claims an FCS title in Their biggest rivalry is with the oldest public university in Connecticut, Central Connecticut State University, in what has been dubbed the Constitution State Rivalry.

The men's fencing team won the Northeast Conference title five years in a row (–) and was ranked #9 in [65]

On February 21, , the Sacred Heart University athletics department hired longtime Major League Baseball player and manager Bobby Valentine as the athletic director.

On June 8, , the Sacred Heart University athletics department named Judy Ann Riccio as its interim athletic director, replacing Bobby Valentine who took a leave of absence.

The men's ice hockey program competes in the Atlantic Hockey conference.

The women's ice hockey program had competed as in independent from to at the National Collegiate level, with "National Collegiate" being the NCAA's official designation for championship events in sports in which members of Divisions I and II compete for a single national title. The Pioneers participate in the NEWHA, established in –18 by Sacred Heart, fellow Division I member Holy Cross, and four Division II schools. Sacred Heart won the inaugural NEWHA tournament title in The NEWHA lost Holy Cross to Hockey East after that season, but returned to 6 members for –20 with the arrival of LIU, a fellow NEC member that launched a new women's program. With the NEWHA soon to have the membership total required for an automatic bid to the NCAA women's tournament, the NEWHA formally organized as a conference in ,[66] and received official NCAA recognition effective with LIU's arrival in –[67]

Women's wrestling will become a varsity sport in , the second for a Division I institution and first in the Northeast.

Greek life[edit]

Sacred Heart is home to nine national sororities, five national fraternities, one local fraternity, and two professional fraternities. Greek Life is one of the largest and fastest growing organizations on campus. Greek Life at SHU is home to a chapter of Order of Omega, a national Greek academic honor society.


9 National:


4 National:

1 Local:

2 Professional:

Sacred Heart University started out with several local Sororities and Fraternities, which included:


  • Beta Delta Phi
  • Gamma Phi Delta
  • Nu Epsilon Omega
  • Pi Sigma Phi


  • Delta Phi Omega
  • Gamma Chi Zeta
  • Kreuzfahrer
  • Pi Delta
  • Rho Kappa Phi
  • Rho Sigma Chi
  • Sigma Eta Upsilon
  • Sigma Psi Delta
  • Sigma Tau Omega

Notable alumni[edit]

Notable members of the Board of Trustees[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^As of June 30, U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year Endowment Market Value and Change in Endowment Market Value from FY19 to FY20 (Report). National Association of College and University Business Officers and TIAA. February 19, Retrieved February 20,
  2. ^Sacred Heart University Logo Usage Guide(PDF). Retrieved February 2,
  3. ^ abcdSteinfels, Peter (September 26, ). "With New Chapel, College Answers Many Questions". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Retrieved May 24,
  4. ^(, theGKWco. "Sacred Heart University - Colleges of Distinction". Colleges of Distinction. Retrieved January 5,
  5. ^ abcd"Sacred Heart University". Forbes. Retrieved May 28,
  6. ^"Sacred Heart University - SHU - The College Board". Retrieved January 13,
  7. ^ abcd"Sacred Heart University".
  8. ^"US University sets up campus in Dingle -". Retrieved January 13,
  9. ^"University hub on the cards for Dingle". January 6, Retrieved January 13,
  10. ^"Silver commencement for SHU - Delano - Luxembourg in English". Delano. December 14, Retrieved January 13,
  11. ^" News - Picture That Completes Major Art Consulting Project For Sacred Heart University's New Frank and Marisa Martire Business & Communications Center". Retrieved January 13,
  12. ^"Sacred Heart University Invests in Healthcare Education". School Construction News. September 22, Retrieved January 13,
  13. ^Ryan, Lidia (March 2, ). "Vintage photos of Sacred Heart University". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 24,
  14. ^"Dr. Conley Collection Now At SHU Library". Obelisk, Volume 14, Number 5. November 22, Retrieved March 18,
  15. ^Schudel, Matt (January 7, ). "Thomas Melady, diplomat who helped set path for Vatican recognition of Israel, dies at 86". Washington Post. ISSN&#; Retrieved May 24,
  16. ^"Sacred Heart University".
  17. ^ abLambeck, Linda Conner (January 2, ). "At 50, Sacred Heart no longer unknown". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 24,
  18. ^"A gateway to four towns, Park Avenue has experienced transformation". Connecticut Post. Retrieved March 21,
  19. ^Riley, Lori. "Bobby Valentine Health and Recreation Center opens on Sacred Heart campus". Retrieved May 24,
  20. ^"Record-Journal - Google News Archive Search". Retrieved February 17,
  21. ^Gordon, Jane (January 29, ). "IN BRIEF; Jack Welch Endows Sacred Heart University". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Retrieved January 5,
  22. ^Boros, Phyllis A. S. (December 11, ). "Stained glass windows embellish SHU's new chapel". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  23. ^ ab"Zoning variance sought by college to convert mansion into wellness center". Connecticut Post. Retrieved January 5,
  24. ^ abc"Sacred Heart Names Building After Linda McMahon". NBC Connecticut. Retrieved May 28,
  25. ^"Fairfield's Sacred Heart University Adds Student Success Center To Campus". Fairfield Daily Voice. Retrieved January 5,
  26. ^"Sacred Heart breaks ground on new health care facility". Connecticut Post. Retrieved January 5,
  27. ^ abBailey, Hugh (May 17, ). "SHU unveils new Welch College of Business". Fairfield Citizen. Retrieved May 28,
  28. ^"Pope Francis' Childhood Friend Dedicates New Dorm At Sacred Heart". Fairfield Daily Voice. August 30, Retrieved May 28,
  29. ^ abcTepfer, Daniel (August 25, ). "Woman convicted of false rape claims is denied early end to her probation". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  30. ^Tepfer, Daniel (August 24, ). "Yovino sentenced to 1 year in false rape case". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  31. ^Tepfer, Daniel (October 30, ). "Suits claim SHU violated contract in false rape case". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  32. ^Judge, Monique. "White Woman Who Falsely Accused 2 Black Football Players of Rape Rolls Her Eyes Throughout Sentencing Hearing". The Root. Retrieved August 27,
  33. ^"University buys GE property for $ million". Connecticut Post. Retrieved December 19,
  34. ^Lambeck, Linda Conner (April 3, ). "Sacred Heart University and St. Vincent's College join forces". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  35. ^Grice, Jordan (July 11, ). "St. Vincent's nursing program's merger with SHU finalized". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  36. ^Blair, Russell. "These 10 Connecticut colleges made Princeton Review's list of best schools". Retrieved May 28,
  37. ^Caldwell, Dave (March 30, ). "Sacred Heart Is No Hockey School. $60 Million Could Change That". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Retrieved May 28,
  38. ^Lambeck, Linda Conner (March 9, ). "Two CT universities move classes online due to coronavirus". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  39. ^"Sacred Heart University Gets Creative With COVID Precaution". NBC Connecticut. Retrieved May 28,
  40. ^" News - SHU establishes new School of Computing". Retrieved March 21,
  41. ^" News - Picture That Completes Major Art Consulting Project For Sacred Heart University's New Frank and Marisa Martire Business & Communications Center". Retrieved March 21,
  42. ^Connecticut Institutions – NECHE, New England Commission of Higher Education, retrieved May 26,
  43. ^Lambeck, Linda Conner. "Survey: SHU least affordable college in U.S."Connecticut Post. Retrieved February 5,
  44. ^ abcBWW News Desk. "Sacred Heart University Expands Theatre Arts Program By Launching National High School Playwriting Competition". Retrieved January 5,
  45. ^"'Little Shop' Opens on Sacred Heart Stage". Fairfield, CT Patch. April 3, Retrieved May 28,
  46. ^"Preview of 'The 25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee' at Sacred Heart University". Stratford, CT Patch. April 19, Retrieved May 28,
  47. ^"Preview of 'Sweeney Todd' at Sacred Heart University". Fairfield, CT Patch. April 15, Retrieved May 28,
  48. ^"Preview of 'Jesus Christ Superstar' by Sacred Heart University Theatre Arts Program". Fairfield, CT Patch. March 12, Archived from the original on March 18, Retrieved March 21,
  49. ^"Review: 'Barnum' by Sacred Heart University Theatre Arts Program". Naugatuck, CT Patch. July 6, Retrieved May 28,
  50. ^"Student Government - Sacred Heart University Connecticut". Retrieved February 17,
  51. ^"Spectrum | Sacred Heart University Connecticut". Retrieved December 19,
  52. ^"Teens Exploring Faith At Sacred Heart Volunteer In Bridgeport". Bridgeport Daily Voice. Retrieved March 21,
  53. ^, Carmen Forman | [email protected] |. "College students visit Roanoke for service-oriented spring break". Roanoke Times. Retrieved March 21, CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  54. ^Oliver, CB Cotton/Lindsay. "Connecticut college students spend spring break building a home in New Bern". Retrieved March 21,
  55. ^"Sacred Heart University in bid for Dingle CBS". independent. Retrieved May 28,
  56. ^"Sacred Heart appoints new board for strategic review - Delano - Luxembourg in English". Delano. November 13, Retrieved May 28,
  57. ^Stacom, Rebecca Lurye, Don. "Fairfield and Sacred Heart universities call study abroad students back from Italy, and University of New Haven cancels classes in Tuscany as coronavirus spreads". Retrieved May 28,
  58. ^ ab"Northeast Conference suspends fall sports". foxcom. Retrieved May 28,
  59. ^Fornabaio, Michael (March 12, ). "Breaking down Sacred Heart, UConn hockey playoff series". Connecticut Post. Retrieved May 28,
  60. ^Marketing, Titans (March 30, ). "Titans Girls U19 Defenseman Chase Rutty makes NCAA D1 commitment to Sacred Heart University". New Jersey Titans Youth Hockey. Retrieved May 28,
  61. ^"Ground Broken On $70 Million Hockey Arena At Sacred Heart". Fairfield, CT Patch. March 15, Retrieved May 28,
  62. ^Rubin, Dan (March 23, ). "Sacred Heart hoping new arena can help 'broaden the landscape of hockey in the state with some substance and significance'". College Hockey | Retrieved May 28,
  63. ^"Female wrestler from Lynbrook continues to make history". Herald Community Newspapers. Retrieved May 28,
  64. ^Pelzman, J. P. "First Point Is Making Its Point In The Men's Volleyball World, One Program At A Time". Forbes. Retrieved May 28,
  65. ^"Sacred Heart". Sacred Heart. Retrieved December 19,
  66. ^"NEWHA announces intent to be recognized as NCAA national collegiate women's hockey conference". September 26, Retrieved October 7,
  67. ^"New England Women's Hockey Alliance approved for NCAA Division I status, effective with ' season". September 4, Retrieved October 14,
  68. ^"Famous Connecticut Grads: Lydia Hearst-Shaw", Hartford Courant

External links[edit]

Links to related articles

Roman Catholic Diocese of Bridgeport

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St. Augustine Cathedral
Basilica of Saint John the Evangelist, Stamford
St. Agnes, Greenwich
St. Anthony of Padua, Fairfield
St. Benedict-Our Lady of Montserrat, Stamford
Blessed Sacrament, Bridgeport
St. Bridget of Ireland, Stamford
St. Catherine of Siena, Riverside
St. Catherine of Siena, Trumbull
St. Cecilia, Stamford
St. Charles Borromeo, Bridgeport
Christ the King, Trumbull
St. Clement of Rome, Stamford
SS. Cyril and Methodius, Bridgeport
St. Gabriel, Stamford
St. George, Bridgeport
St. Gregory the Great Church, Danbury
Holy Family, Fairfield
Holy Name of Jesus, Stamford
Holy Name of Jesus, Stratford
Holy Spirit, Stamford
Immaculate Heart of Mary, Danbury
St. James, Stratford
St. Jerome, Norwalk
St. John, Darien
St. Joseph, Brookfield
St. Joseph, Danbury
St. Joseph, South Norwalk
St. Ladislaus, South Norwalk
St. Lawrence, Shelton
St. Marguerite Bourgeoys, Brookfield
St. Mark, Stratford
St. Mary, Bridgeport
St. Mary, Greenwich
St. Mary, Norwalk
St. Mary, Stamford
St. Matthew, Norwalk
St. Maurice, Stamford
St. Michael the Archangel, Bridgeport
Notre Dame, Easton
Our Lady of Grace, Stratford
Our Lady of Guadalupe, Danbury
Our Lady of Peace, Stratford
Our Lady of the Assumption, Fairfield
Our Lady of the Assumption, Westport
Our Lady Star of the Sea, Stamford
St. Paul, Greenwich
St. Peter, Bridgeport
St. Peter, Danbury
St. Philip, Norwalk
St. Pius X, Fairfield
St. Roch, Greenwich
St. Rose of Lima, Newtown
Sacred Heart, Georgetown
Sacred Heart, Greenwich
Sacred Heart, Stamford
Sacred Heart of Jesus, Danbury
St. Stephen, Trumbull
St. Theresa, Trumbull
St. Thomas Aquinas, Fairfield
St. Thomas the Apostle, Norwalk
Coordinates: 41°13′17″N73°14′31″W / °N °W / ;

University sacred wiki heart

Sacred Heart College

Sacred Heart College may refer to:


  • Sacred Heart College, Ballarat, a former Catholic all girls secondary school in Ballarat
  • Sacred Heart College, Geelong, a Catholic school for girls in Victoria
  • Sacred Heart College, Kyneton, a Catholic co-ed Secondary School run by the Sisters of Mercy
  • Sacred Heart College Middle School, a Marist all-boys middle school in South Australia
  • Sacred Heart College, New Town, a co-educational school in Hobart, Tasmania
  • Sacred Heart College (Adelaide), a Marist co-educational senior school in South Australia
  • Sacred Heart College, Sorrento, a Catholic co-educational secondary school in Western Australia
  • Sacred Heart Girls' College, Oakleigh, Melbourne, a Catholic school for girls in Victoria
  • Sacred Heart Primary School, Kew, Victoria, a Catholic co-educational school


Hong Kong[edit]


New Zealand[edit]

  • Sacred Heart College, Auckland, a Catholic Marist boys' school in Glendowie, Auckland
  • Sacred Heart College, Christchurch, a Catholic secondary school for girls
  • Sacred Heart College, Lower Hutt, a Catholic secondary school for girls
  • Sacred Heart College, Napier, a Catholic secondary school for girls
  • Sacred Heart Girls' College, Hamilton, a Catholic secondary school for girls
  • Sacred Heart Girls' College, New Plymouth, a Catholic secondary school for girls


South Africa[edit]

United Kingdom[edit]


Northern Ireland[edit]

United States[edit]

See also[edit]

Your Future Starts Here - Sacred Heart University

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