190 Lothrop Street
- Houses 723 men and women
- Fourteen floors
- Singles with some doubles
- Seven lounges, fitness center, laundry room, mailroom, and e-mail kiosks
- Wet sink in most rooms
- Nursing Living Learning Community
- Network connection for each student, including Wireless Internet in all On-Campus accommodations
- Fire safety—alarm and sprinkler system throughout; regularly scheduled fire drills
- 24/7 Security Coverage
- Access to Housekeeping and Maintenance staff 24/7, 365 days a year
- Access to daily delivery of the Post-gazette, USA today and The Pitt News in select Residence Hall common areas accessible to all students
Lothrop Hall is a unique residence facility in the heart of the University of Pittsburgh's renowned Medical Center, about three blocks from the Litchfield Towers. Lothrop Hall houses 723 men and women, both first-year and upperclass students, mostly in singles and a few doubles. Most rooms have a wet sink. Each wing has a communal bathroom and shower on each floor.
There is a lounge on every floor as well as a fitness center, laundry room, student mail center, and e-mail kiosks in the lobby.
Lothrop Hall contains the Nursing Living Learning Community. A skywalk connects Lothrop to the School of Nursing in the Victoria Building and adjoining University of Pittsburgh Medical Center facilities. A resident director, a program coordinator, and 15 resident assistants are on staff.
Basic cable television is provided
in each room/suite in every residence hall and each bedroom and/or
living room in every apartment-style accommodation.
Each residence hall room and apartment-style living bedroom is equipped with an Ethernet connection that links you directly to the University network and the Internet.
Single rooms are approximately 16' x 8'.
Room Rates* per Semester
* Room rates are subject to change.
The University of Pittsburgh Housing Services offers many more residence hall and apartment choices.
Did You Know?
Sylvanus Lothrop was a prominent engineer and businessman who constructed the first locks and several major bridges on the Monongahela River in the 1830s and 1840s.