By: Maree Maglioccheti
Alpha Tau, University of New Hampshire
Private Banker Advisory Associate, Morgan Stanley
The benefits of becoming a chapter consultant are endless. This experience of a lifetime equipped me with a unique and particular set of skills and knowledge (not to sound like Liam Neeson from Taken) that opened up professional windows and doors, which allowed me to land a job I probably wouldn’t have without this position. Through this journey I became a better version of myself, physically, mentally and professionally. This better version of Maree, paired with the support of sisters nationwide, made for a powerful combination that allowed me to choose my next desired career move. Finance is where I found my home, yet the possibilities of where I could go after serving as a chapter consultant were limitless. This is evidenced by the various disciplines where you will find consultant alumnae such as law, higher education, medical industry, sales and a plethora of other impressive examples. So what is it about this position that leads to so many opportunities? Allow me to articulate the professional value of this unique experience the best way I know how, through my story of how I went from uncertain senior majoring in history to chapter consultant for Alpha Chi Omega to working in financial advising at Morgan Stanley.
Three years ago I was a senior majoring in history at the University of New Hampshire, and for the first time throughout my collegiate career I was unsure of my next move. I had always assumed I would go onto law school, but after a summer internship at a firm it dawned on me that law school might not be the right fit. So there I found myself, a ‘type-A planner’ in uncharted waters of uncertainty. It was then that a trusted role model suggested I look into the chapter consultant opportunity. I hadn’t even realized such an opportunity existed, it felt like I had found the perfect pair of Tory Burch shoes on super sale. A job opportunity traveling the country working for an organization that had brought me so much joy as an undergraduate, what else could I ask for?
Well, I got far more than I could have asked for; here are just a few of my favorites…
Experience working with all different types of people: As a chapter consultant you meet different people every week and have the opportunity to work and build relationships with collegians, volunteers and higher education professionals, from all different demographics. You never know where life will take you, and having experience working with all types of people allows you to be incredibly adaptable in any work environment. This ability has served me well in my current role in financial advising where I work with different types of people every day.
Developing the most important relationship of them all: In the words of the great Carrie Bradshaw, “the most exciting, challenging and significant relationship of all is the one you have with yourself…” Of course for much of your journey as a chapter consultant, you are surrounded by incredible sisters who make you feel at home wherever you go. That said, there is only one person on whom you can rely to be there though it all: yourself. Traveling as a chapter consultant you often find yourself in unfamiliar places, trying new things and growing every day. In embarking on this journey, away from everything that I had ever known, I was able to better understand myself, what I enjoyed, what my strengths were, what I wanted to accomplish and what made me happy. It took traveling elsewhere for me to realize how much I loved and missed my New England home. I found law wasn’t for me but rather the stock market and finance that peaked my interest. Only after better understanding myself, was I able to decide where I wanted to go professionally and truly see all that I had to offer.
Independence: Before I started traveling as a chapter consultant I had never even rented a car. After my two years I could navigate through any airport, city, college campus, etc. I was able to rely on myself in ways I hadn’t before. Independence is attractive in any profession. The way I see it, if I can rely on myself to navigate my way around the country, there are few things that I can’t navigate my way around.
Even Tom Brady Can’t Win Alone…Teamwork: As I mentioned, independence is attractive in any profession and so is its cousin, teamwork. Fortunately, as a consultant you get experience in both. Whether it’s with other consultant sisters, volunteers, headquarters staff or collegians, consultants have numerous opportunities to develop their ability to work on a team.
Cultured: The idea of “becoming more cultured” is so often associated with the knowledge one gains when they travel abroad. Yet I would argue that there is so much to learn in our own vast backyard. As a consultant I saw some of the natural wonders of our country, including the evergreens of Oregon, the Rocky Mountains, the Mississippi river and the Pacific Ocean. I expanded my palette beyond my wildest dreams, from In-N-Out Burger to New Orleans crawfish, from Kansas City BBQ to Nashville hot chicken. I explored countless cities, towns and college and university campuses and I was able to meet and work with people I probably wouldn’t have met otherwise. Everyday presented an opportunity to see or try new things, and I experienced in my two years what some people would be lucky to do in a lifetime; not to mention I got to do it with sisters for an organization I love, enough said right? While enjoying myself on the tour de Alpha Chi Omega, I also gained a better understanding of what it means to “walk in someone else’s shoes.” Make no mistake I have not seen it all, but I did see quite a bit, which has allowed me to connect with people in a way I was unable to do before. Learning more about the culture of America has given me a leg up in building rapport in interviews, with clients, peers and people in general. To put it another way, I gained a vast amount of good ole life experience, and that never goes out of style
Renaissance woman: As a chapter consultant you are a Jane of all trades, a true Renaissance woman. You work in a number of disciplines, from finance to marketing, from sales to leadership; the list goes on and on. You participate in one on one and group meeting atmospheres; you facilitate workshops, develop your public speaking and exercise your ability to think critically 24/7. You become a professional chameleon. Not only that but you are also able to either taste-test what you really enjoy, if you don’t know already, or further confirm what it is that you are passionate about.
Strength of our sisters: The skills and experience I have described enabled me to stand out from the rest in a sea of applicants in this competitive job market, but what got me to cross the finish line was the fact that I had the strength of my sisters behind me. It was my sisters who put me in touch with people who helped me better understand industries in which I was interested through informational interviews. It was our sisters on headquarters staff who helped me to further develop my résumé, interview skills and better understand all I had to offer professionally. It was our consultant and collegiate sisters who were some of my greatest cheerleaders. It was our sisters who, through their own accomplishments and endeavors, inspired me to continue to seek the heights. As I have mentioned before, our sisters nationwide are marvelous, so if they believed I could do anything, the smart choice would be to follow suit. Thanks to the chapter consultant position and the support of our sisters, I am exactly where I want to be, happy, in a profession I am excited about, in a city I love.
So maybe you know what you want to do after college or maybe you don’t, maybe there are opportunities you want to explore but aren’t sure if you have what it takes; whatever your situation may be, I urge you to consider applying to be a chapter consultant. If you’re like me, Alpha Chi Omega changed your collegiate experience for the better, why not see where it can take YOU after graduation?
By: Lisa Roane
Delta, Allegheny College
Being halfway through my second year as a chapter consultant, I reflect on my time and struggle to put into words all of the experiences that I’ve had in my position. It’s been a whirlwind of traveling, recruitment, presentations, meetings with officers and lots of fun along the way. I’ve been able to experience being both a resident consultant and a traveling consultant. I’ve told more than a few people that although I’ve spent both years talking about Alpha Chi Omega a lot, it really feels like I’ve had two unique experiences that have helped me grow in different ways. As a resident, I helped a group of women who didn’t even know each other become a fully-functioning, self-governing sisterhood. As a traveler, I’m able to visit different chapters all over the country (mostly the east coast) and help them see what they are great at and where they can improve.
Both of these rewarding experiences are difficult to explain but the best way that I can tell you about my experience is by telling you what I’ll put on my résumé after having this job and what I wish I could put on my résumé about my time spent as a chapter consultant!
Things I’ll put on my résumé:
- Consulted for a non-profit organization with over 200,000 members
- Facilitated workshops and presentations to groups ranging from 20-200+
- Completed multiple weekly reports on organizational management and goals, in addition to expense reporting and recommending strategies for organizational improvements
- Recruited 200+ prospective members and student leaders to form a new organization on campus
- Learned to travel and work independently
- Used critical thinking skills to brainstorm solutions to situations surrounding recruitment, risk management, finances and conflict resolution
- Built and maintained professional relationships with headquarters staff, university personnel and volunteers
Things I wish I could put on my résumé:
- Having a plethora of consultant sisters as my support system and knowing they will always laugh at my jokes (or occasionally at me?)
- Watching 155 women being initiated into the bond of Alpha Chi Omega at the University of Connecticut
- Building the confidence in leaders and chapter members alike to help them see what they are capable of accomplishing
- Receiving a text from one of my officers telling me she has gotten into medical school
- Bonding with everyone I meet over our love of food
- Being told by a collegian that her sisters were talking about how I was a Ritual guru (LIFE GOALS!!!)
- Hearing how glad women were that I came to visit their chapter and made an impact on them
- Being able to take my knowledge and love of Alpha Chi Omega and share it with others
I can truly say that the skills I’ve learned and the relationships I’ve formed with my sisters – coworkers, collegians and alumnae alike – are all things I will hold on to for the rest of my life. I know there are many aspects of my résumé that will make it stand out because of my time as a consultant, but I wish it could express everything else that has made my job so meaningful and memorable. This job, this lifestyle, has allowed me to grow in ways, both professionally and personally, that I would have never imagined possible, and I can always thank Alpha Chi Omega for allowing me to seek the heights!
By Devon Yamauchi
Nu chapter, University of Colorado
Chapter Consultant 2012-2013
Growing up with two lawyers as parents and watching a lot of Law and Order SVU, I thought I was destined to become a lawyer. Halfway through my third year of law school at the University of Virginia, I am frighteningly close to that goal. (Of course, there’s still the whole passing-the-bar thing, but one obstacle at a time.) Given this clear goal, you might have thought I would have gone straight through college and into law school. But I didn’t—and it’s because I joined Alpha Chi Omega.
I won’t go on about what this organization means to me. I’ve said it before on this very blog, and many of my sisters have said it better. Suffice it to say that it changed my life and helped me become the woman I wanted to be. But my experience would not have been complete without serving for a year as a chapter consultant.
I spent the better part of the fall semester of my senior year agonizing over what to do when I graduated. I had taken the LSAT, my grades were where I needed them to be, I could get my letters of recommendation easily. In short, I was in a good position to apply to law schools. But something just didn’t feel right. It wasn’t that I didn’t want to go to law school; I did. But I also knew that all the same schools would be there next year, and once I started down that road, the opportunity to become a consultant would be gone.
So I did what I normally do and called my parents. I expected resistance. I expected them to be worried about what impact this might have on my future, whether I was having second thoughts about law school or that they might think this was me being afraid of the future and trying to hold onto something familiar. When I called, I was prepared to deal with any of those responses. What I was not prepared for was their easy acceptance and encouragement. “It sounds like a great opportunity,” my mom said. “Law school will be there next year,” said my dad. When I asked why they were so supportive, they told me it was because they had seen how much I had grown since joining Alpha Chi as a sophomore, and they understood my desire to give back to the organization that had given me so much.
After that, I did what I realized I had wanted to do all along: I applied. I got to go to headquarters for the very first time for my call-back interview. I received and accepted the offer to be a traveling consultant for Region 3. I flew off to Indy for training and met the most amazing colleagues and sisters you could ask for. And then I started my travels.
At the beginning of my very first visit, I remember feeling incredibly overwhelmed and out of my comfort zone. I realized I was the person more than two hundred young women were looking to for answers. I was the first line of defense for any emergencies. And who was I? A very newly graduated college student who’d had five weeks of training. I wasn’t much older than many of these women and not much more experienced. But, there was a job to be done and it was my job to do it. So I put on my makeup and heels to convince myself that I was a confident consultant, just like the other sisters who had visited my chapter and somehow managed to save the day with unflappable grace. I don’t know how graceful I was—my lovely sisters from that first chapter I visited may have their own ideas. But we pulled through it together and I remember fighting back tears when I said my goodbyes.
It was on the plane, the first time I’d had only myself for company in the last two weeks, that I had time to reflect on the visit. This was the first time in my life that I had truly been in charge and ultimately responsible. It had been daunting, but I had done it. I could do it again. It was through this experience that I learned to have confidence in myself, in my abilities, in my judgment and in my own self-worth. With each new visit, I learned new lessons, faced new challenges and continued to grow that confidence.
While I learned a great deal about people, met incredible women, traveled the country and had an amazing time, it is what I learned about myself that made the experience invaluable. Whether consultants go on to work in higher education, become lawyers, become executives or any other career you can imagine, it’s the confidence we learned to have in ourselves, and in our judgment, that gives us the strength to succeed.
Transitioning from college to the “real world” is hard. You wonder if you’re really ready. You wonder what the world will throw at you and if you can handle it. For me, taking a year to learn about myself was what I needed to walk through those law school doors confident that, no matter what, I would be able to make my way in the world.
And of course, I had the time of my life.
By: Jennifer Daurora
Delta, Allegheny College
National Vice President; Foundation Trustee
On a cold January day in 1996, I celebrated with 22 of the most amazing young women I could have ever hoped to know as a freshman at Allegheny College. We didn’t realize it at the time, but each of us was destined to do amazing things to make this world a better place.
It’s funny now when I think back to our lives during college. Whether it was studying to pass organic chemistry or trying to finish that 25-page paper, did we have any inkling of the women we were about to become? The clues were all around us. It’s that spark you see in someone that you can’t quite put into words, but you know her and you know that she is someone special. This is how I felt then about the women I joined Alpha Chi Omega with back in 1996. To this day I am still amazed by the women we have become.
From Beth, who is working in the cardiac unit of Children’s Hospital, and Erin, working in neurosurgery, to Amie, who is fighting for justice at the U.S. Attorney’s office, and Kim, who took a teaching job right out of school in one of the poorest schools in a Baltimore just to make a difference in a child’s life. Allison set her vision and now runs a successful chiropractic practice in New York. Lisa is so committed to her community that she runs a soccer association giving more than 500 kids a safe place to develop learning skills on and off the field. Kathy, the doctor of physical therapy, is also a crusader for children, and Paula is now the executive director of the Metropolitan Ballet in Maryland. These sisters followed their dreams and are models for the real, strong woman within each Alpha Chi Omega.
This spring we will celebrate 20 years of membership in Alpha Chi Omega. I knew them when they were dreaming, and I will support their future dreams wherever they may lead. But I know they will lead to us someday seeking the heights.
By: Ashley Strawser
Beta Eta, Florida State University
Resident Consultant – University of Kentucky
As Alpha Chi Omegas, we know that one in four women are affected by domestic violence. That statistic increases to one out of three women affected in college. We all know the statistics, but do we ever really take the time to think about what those numbers mean? I never really grasped the statistics until we began recolonizing the Delta Omega chapter at the University of Kentucky. During our recolonization process, we talk about what Alpha Chi Omega stands for, what we value and what we support. In my interactions with potential new members, one topic in particular would frequently surface: Alpha Chi Omega’s support of domestic violence awareness. Whether these women were personally affected, had a family member or friend affected by domestic violence or had heard about domestic violence in the media, many of the women interested in Alpha Chi Omega had some sort of connection to our philanthropy.
During our sisterhood retreat a few weeks ago, we had the members do a “fireside chat,” where they shared a story about something that happened in their life to make them who they are today. As we went around the room, some of the women openly shared stories of how domestic violence has affected them and how they have overcome it. It was in this very moment that it hit me that the one in four statistic is a reality. These women are not a statistic, however. They are real and they are strong. Sharing such personal stories is not easy, especially with 250 new sisters, but these women are brave and their sisters are accepting.
This fireside conversation helped me get to know the founding class of the Delta Omega chapter of Alpha Chi Omega on a deeper level than I ever imagined. Many of the stories told that night took courage to share, and I truly admire every woman who opened up to her new sisters. I am so thankful I have had the opportunity to help these amazing women find their home at the University of Kentucky, and they all hold a special place in my heart.
By: Margaret Maxwell
Beta Lambda, University of Arizona
As a (then) fairly young chapter advisor for Beta Lambda chapter at the University of Arizona, new member Holly Yarger didn’t cross my radar very much—I guess which meant she wasn’t one of the members who needed a lot of attention. (Chapter advisors everywhere know how grateful we were for those members.)
Holly’s Greek participation soon turned to Panhellenic activities, culminating in becoming the University of Arizona Panhellenic president. Where, as Panhellenic president during a fall recruitment, she had occasion to vigorously “scold” me for allowing a preference party note to escape the house with a potential new member. When I recount this story, Holly tends to pretend she doesn’t recall that conversation.
After leaving school, Holly married her college beau, Scott Polston, a Kappa Sigma brother. In 1992, she began Garment Graphics, a small business providing embroidered uniforms for local parochial schools in a small retail space, while her husband Scott worked in the car sales industry. During this time, Holly and Scott added Ryan and Meagan to their family.
Holly’s business grew, and soon required additional space, as she added advertising items and silk screening to her catalog of business items. Now in a much larger location, Holly was able to stretch to offer embroidered items to a much larger audience, including many University of Arizona departments, and specialty items for local groups. After leaving car sales, Scott has joined the business which employs 15. Garment Graphics has successfully bid on many large University of Arizona orders, including t-shirts for the student’s “Zona Zoo,” ESPN’s Game Day and the Wildcat Club favors, for example. (An example of all the Garment Graphics offerings may be seen at www.garmentgraphics.net .)
During these years, Holly and Scott watched Ryan go off to and graduate from West Point and begin medical school and daughter Meagan head off to Hillsdale College in Michigan.
In spite of this busy schedule, Holly agreed to be the chapter advisor for Beta Lambda following the recent re-colonization, which was extremely successful. Beta Lambda chapter is now among the larger Panhellenic chapters and on October 17th, will have 100 new initiates.
It has been a privilege to watch Holly mature into a savvy business woman and as the loyal Alpha Chi she is today.
By: Katie Sherrill
Alpha, DePauw University
“I knew that if I allowed fear to overtake me, my journey was doomed. Fear, to a great extent, is born of a story we tell ourselves, and so I chose to tell myself a different story from the one women are told. I decided I was safe. I was strong. I was brave. Nothing could vanquish me.” – Cheryl Strayed
I recently read the book Wild, by Cheryl Strayed, where a true real, strong woman hiked the Pacific Crest Trail alone in the late ‘90s. For those of you who don’t know, the Pacific Crest Trail is 2,650 miles from Mexico to Canada through California, Oregon and Washington. Strayed embarked on her journey with little hiking experience and still completed the trail—a feat many seasoned hikers can’t even do. Finding inspiration from Strayed, my Alpha Chi sister and former roommate, Allison Orjala, decided to embark on a journey of her own.
I remember when Allison first began telling me of the dream she had to drive up the west coast to Washington and then east to Minneapolis on her summer break from teaching in Alamogordo, New Mexico. She would stop along the way through 11 national parks and even more state parks, camping when she could, hiking along some of the most intense trails with the most beautiful scenery in the United States. Despite having never traveled in that section of the country, she was passionate, excited, a bit nervous, but overall ready to take on the adventure. She actually has a track record for embracing her free spirit – one year during our campus winter term she backpacked through Puerto Rico with a friend for three weeks – so I knew this would be another amazing trip for her to add to the memories.
Just like Strayed, Allison is brave and she is strong. Through months of planning – and countless conversations about what backpack to buy and which parks to visit — she embarked on this trip without looking back.
Throughout her journey I followed her through whatever social media outlets she posted on, eager to see the incredible place she went next. Her adventures were fascinating and might as well have been a book of their own. She slept among the Joshua trees in the Mojave Desert, got an impromptu tattoo in San Francisco and drove through the mountains at Glacier National Park, embracing each landmark and experience for whatever it could teach her.
I couldn’t help but feel an overflow of admiration for Allison for being her own version of Strayed in achieving this dream. Having dreams is one thing, but achieving them is scary and daunting, and it takes a lot of strength. I never once doubted Allison would embrace the trip with all that is has to offer.
I’m so grateful to Alpha Chi Omega for putting this inspiring, daring and full-hearted real, strong woman in my life. Her journey has done nothing but encourage me to take on some dreams of my own. And the best part? I know for Allison this is just the beginning. This particular dream was just one of many, and I can’t wait to watch her continue to follow her dreams.
By: Lindsay Vise
Omicron, Baker University
Trustee; Alpha Chi Omega Foundation Board of Trustees
When I am asked to describe Megan Meyers, 2000 initiate of the Phi chapter at University of Kansas, my typical response is that she is the nicest, most generous person I know. It’s a simple statement, and probably not adequate, but it’s the best I can come up with to describe someone who not only pursues her own dreams but encourages those around her to realize their own as well.
Megan and I were both newly graduated from college when we met and became friends. We were starting a time in our lives when we were identifying our dreams and how we could achieve them.
In the past 13 years, I have watched my amazingly talented friend pursue her dreams, many of which have been influenced by Alpha Chi Omega. She participated in the alumnae Global Service Initiative, traveled to new locations and enhanced her facilitation skills. Maybe she would have done all of these things without Alpha Chi Omega, but I know Alpha Chi Omega made her more confident.
We often credit Alpha Chi Omega with giving us the confidence to accomplish what we wouldn’t have otherwise. To me, that means Alpha Chi Omega gives us sisters like Megan, who not only set an example of working toward our dreams, but also passionately support and encourage the dreams of their sisters. This is truly what our Founders meant when they said, “Together let us seek the heights.”
Megan has been involved in the accomplishment of so many of my dreams, and I am thankful to Alpha Chi Omega for giving us the opportunity to share our dreams together. I am also thankful to Alpha Chi Omega for providing opportunities to women like Megan that allow her to continue to pursue her dreams.
By: Alexa Gates
Gamma Mu, Ball State University
Resident Consultant, Western Oregon University
This Founders’ Day marks 130 years that our sisterhood has been growing and thriving. When I take a step back from my day-to-day role as a consultant and really reflect on Alpha Chi Omega’s founding, I realize how truly amazing it is how far we have come, and how far we can go together.
Alpha Chi Omega is from humble beginnings, founded on a simple idea from the hearts and minds of seven young women. And this idea, that became a more than century old national organization, has profoundly impacted my life and the lives of thousands of women who have chosen to wear the lyre badge, both before and after me. Our Founders were trendsetters and, in their own right, trailblazers – creating something new, something exciting, something transformational.
All Alpha Chi Omegas are connected to our Founders; whether it is by our values, our heritage, our traditions or just the simple fact that we had to learn their names to pass the initiation exam. While all Alpha Chi Omegas have this connection, I like to think that the consultants share a special connectedness with our seven Founders. The Founders acted as the original advocates of the Alpha Chi Omega experience, something that the consultants still do, each and every day. Sometimes consultants are the only staff members collegians meet. They are advocates, educators and motivators, just as the Founders were. Consultants are trailblazers in their own right as well; in new ideas, new processes and, in some cases, new chapters.
On this Founders’ Day, take a moment to reflect on your connection to our founding; and since that crisp fall day in Indiana 130 years ago, how Alpha Chi Omega has become so much more than an idea in the hearts and minds of women all across our country.
By: Liz Ragland
Gamma Tau, Oklahoma City University
October is a busy month for Alpha Chi Omega. In recognition of Domestic Violence Awareness Month, chapters across the country are fundraising for local shelters and the Alpha Chi Omega Foundation, in addition to spreading awareness on their campuses. October is also the month in which we celebrate the reason we all share a common bond: Founders’ Day!
Here are some ways collegiate chapters are celebrating our founding this year:
The Beta Omega (University of Toledo), Iota Chi (Middle Tennessee State University) and Zeta Psi (Loyola University) chapters will each do a carnation pass on campus. A carnation pass is when chapter members hand off red carnations to each other as they pass each other in class, in the cafeteria or anywhere on campus. Some chapters use seven carnations to honor our Founders, while other chapters hand out many more! To celebrate with sisters near and far, chapters can also do an online carnation pass by sending an image of a red carnation to sisters through text message, email or social media.
The Zeta Upsilon (Case Western Reserve University) chapter does a carnation pass for their chapter’s founding in September, and then in October, they have dinner at their chapter house with alumnae from the three Cleveland-area alumnae chapters. They also reminisce on their favorite Alpha Chi memories and sing songs. Vice President Ritual and Fraternity Appreciation Emily Ludwig also hopes to include a ritual ceremony in the chapter’s Founders’ Day celebration this year.
The Beta Pi (Washington College) chapter celebrates with the campus community by handing out hot cider for “Cider with the Chis.” They also release seven balloons to honor our seven Founders.
Gamma Pi chapter members wear badge attire to class and have a special dinner off campus.
Gamma Omicron performs the Rededication of the Bond ceremony. They also celebrate by having a dinner and game night with local alumnae, in addition to performing their Founders’ Day skit.
Alumnae chapters are also celebrating Founders’ Day this month:
Iota Iota in Seattle is having a Founders’ Day celebration with the Rho chapter from the University of Washington. Rho will present its new member class, and Iota Iota will pin members with their milestone membership pins.
Gamma Tau Gamma in Orange County is enjoying the society of their sisters by celebrating with a wine tasting.
Beta Nu Beta in Tucson is having a formal dinner at the Beta Lambda (University of Arizona) house and will perform the Dream Cake ceremony for new members.
Sigma Sigma in St Louis celebrated Founders’ Day earlier in October with a luncheon and honored 50- and 60-year members.
Mu Mu in Kansas City, Missouri, will celebrate with a dinner at a local country club and will perform the 50-year ceremony. They will also assemble “baby bags” for families at the Rose Brook Domestic Violence Center.
Alpha Gamma Alpha in Atlanta is gathering for a lunch and presenting a panel with three current Alpha Chi leaders. Past National President Julie Cain Burkhard will be present and will share artifacts from our Founders.
What will your chapter be doing for Founders’ Day? If you’re celebrating this week or next, let us know in the comments section. Happy Founders’ Day, sisters!