List of Brigham Young University residence halls

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This is a list of residential buildings at Brigham Young University which includes residential halls, dining facilities, housing area offices, laundry facilities, and other buildings directly connected with the residence halls. Residential buildings at Brigham Young University include three single-student residence hall centers, a foreign language student residence facility, and married-student housing at Wymount Terrace.

Foreign Language Student Residence[edit]

Foreign Language Student Residence at BYU

Brigham Young University's Foreign Language Student Residence (FLSR) program was established in 1978 as a three-house off-campus residence center dedicated to the study of Russian and Italian.[1] Due to the success of these houses, the program expanded from three houses to one specially-designed complex in 1991.[2] Each apartment houses 6 students: 5 students who are studying the same language and a native speaker. Each student agrees to only speak the apartment's assigned language during the school year while in the apartment.[1]

Today the FLSR consists of five buildings- four outer buildings with three floors each. These contain all of the male and female apartments for the program. The central building has rooms used for student activities, dinners, and Sunday church meetings.[3] The on-campus complex consists of 25 individual apartments for men and women learning eleven different languages (depending on demand): Hebrew, Chinese, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Portuguese, Russian, Korean, and Spanish.[4]

Helaman Halls[edit]

Helaman Halls, named after one of the Book of Mormon heroes of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, was first opened for use in the Fall of 1958. The initial on-campus complex consisted of five residence halls, a central dining building, and an administration building. Construction costs were $5,300,000, and when completed the complex initially housed 1170 male students.[5] The residence buildings were named after prominent LDS individuals and/or families, including the Hinckley Family, Stephen L. Chipman, David John, Thomas N. Taylor, and Walter Stover.[6]

The dining building was christened the George Q. Cannon Building and at the time could accommodate 1,800 people.[6] In addition, both a pool and a "recreation field," which includes eight tennis courts four softball fields, were completed for the use of residents.[7][8] Two more residence buildings were already under construction when the completion of the original Helaman Halls Complex was announced on September 18, 1958.[9] The two new buildings were opened for use in September 1959, and housed 234 women each, bringing the total occupancy number of the complex to 1638.[10] In 1959, the semester rent for Helaman halls was approximately $23 per term.[11] Another building was added in 1970,[12] and a new hall was built in 2010.[13]

From 1991 to 2003, buildings at Helaman Halls underwent a 12-year renovations project so that each room would have a sink and vanity.[14] Today, Helaman Halls has a total of nine residence buildings.[15]

Notable individuals who lived at Helaman Halls include Mike Leach,[16] Vai Sikahema,[17] and Alema Harrington.[18]

Building Abbr. Image Yr. Occ. Notes
Cannon (George Q.) Center CANC Center BYU CANC.jpg 1958 (original); 2008 (current) Named after George Q. Cannon,[19] the Cannon Center acts as a central building for Helaman Halls residents, providing areas for activities, food services, meeting rooms, and maintenance services.[20]:735 Besides this, The Commons at the Cannon Center provides meal services for the residents of Helaman halls, and off-campus students;[21] it serves as the main cafeteria for BYU since the 2008 closing of the Morris Center.[22] Construction on the first Cannon Center began in 1957.[20]:735 The Cannon Center offers a variety of international foods, grilled options, and traditional meals.[23] The Commons operates under a zero-food waste policy: food scraps are used to make fertilizers and used oil is converted to biodiesel.[21]
Helaman Halls (B) Hinckley Hall HLB BYU HLB.jpg 1958 Named after the Hinckley family, which includes Ira N. Hinckley, the grandfather of the late President of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints Gordon B. Hinckley.[5]
Helaman Halls (C) Chipman (Steven L.) Hall HLC BYU HLC.jpg 1958 Named for Stephen L. Chipman, Mormon religious leader in north Utah County and member of the BYU Board of Trustees for over 40 years.[5]
Helaman Halls (D) John (David) Hall HLD BYU HLD.jpg 1958 Named after David John, father-in-law of Benjamin Cluff (third president of Brigham Young University) and vice-president of the Brigham Young Academy and Brigham Young University Board of Trustees.[24]
Helaman Halls (E) Taylor (Thomas N.) Hall HLE BYU HLE.jpg 1958 Named after Thomas N. Taylor, vice president of the Board of Trustees at the university. He oversaw fundraising efforts to finish paying for the Maeser Building.[5]
Helaman Halls (F) Stover (Walter F.) Hall HLF BYU HLF.jpg 1958 Named after Walter F. Stover who donated all the mattresses and box springs for Helaman Halls. Stover was a native of Germany and served as president of the East German mission immediately after World War II. He also served on the General Church Welfare Committee of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.[20]:737–738[25]
Helaman Halls (G) Budge (William) Hall HLG BYU HLG.jpg 1959 Named for William Budge, who was the missionary that helped convert Karl G. Maeser.[26]
Helaman Halls (H) Merrill (Marriner Wood) Hall HLH BYU HLH.jpg 1959 Named after LDS apostle Marriner W. Merrill.[26]
Helaman Halls (I) May (Jean Fossum) Hall HLI BYU HLI.jpg 1970 Named after Jean Fossum May (1906–1969), the head resident of Stover Hall for the last 10 years of her life. May had served a mission for the LDS Church when she was a little more than 20 years old. She greatly encouraged residents in her hall to serve missions and faithfully corresponded with them while they were on missions.[20]:737[27]
Helaman Halls (J) "Building 9" HLJ BYU HLJ 2.jpg 2010 This facility lacks a basement kitchenette that the other residencies have.[28]

Heritage Halls[edit]

Heritage Halls were originally built in 1953. They were the oldest dorms on campus until they were torn down (see Previous Residential Facilities below) and replaced by the new Heritage Halls buildings.[29] In order to make room for the new Heritage Halls buildings, the Deseret Towers "DT" apartment complex was also torn down from 2006 to 2008, and construction on the new buildings at the Heritage complex began in 2011.[30][31]

Today, Heritage Halls is a complex of dorms that consists of 12 buildings, located on the East side of campus. By the summer of 2017, the complex will also have a central building and one additional dorm building, bringing its total capacity to about 2,750 students.[32]

The living arrangements in Heritage Halls are similar to those of an apartment. Students share a kitchen and a common area. Each of the L-shaped buildings houses about 210 students.[33] They are 4 stories high and feature East Coast classic design. Activity rooms on each floor have pictures with Church history themes and have floor-to-ceiling windows that offer views of the surrounding area. The individual units feature full kitchens, bedrooms with individualized lighting systems, and hallway vanities.[34]

The buildings in the Heritage Halls complex are as follows:

Building Abbr. Image Yr. Occ. Notes References
Heritage Halls Central Building 2017
Heritage Halls 6 HR06 2017
Heritage Halls 7 HR07 Photograph of Building 7 in Heritage Halls. 2015
Heritage Halls 8 HR08 Photograph of Building 8 in Heritage Halls. 2015
Heritage Halls 9 HR09 Photograph of Building 9 in Heritage Halls. 2014
Heritage Halls 10 HR10 Photograph of Building 10 in Heritage Halls. 2014
Heritage Halls 14 HR14 Photograph of Building 14 in Heritage Halls. 2015
Heritage Halls 15 HR15 Photograph of Building 15 in Heritage Halls. 2015
Heritage Halls 25 HR25 Photograph of Building 25 in Heritage Halls. 2011
Heritage Halls 26 HR26 Photograph of Building 26 in Heritage Halls. 2012
Heritage Halls 27 HR27 Photograph of Building 27 in Heritage Halls. 2012
Heritage Halls 28 HR28 Photograph of Building 28 in Heritage Halls. 2011
Heritage Halls 29 HR29 Photograph of Building 29 in Heritage Halls. 2013
Heritage Halls 30 HR30 Photograph of Building 30 in Heritage Halls. 2013

Wymount Terrace[edit]

Wymount Terrace Student Family Housing.

Wymount Terrace is the family housing unit for married students and is located on the northeast side of campus. It consists of South Wymount (24 three-story apartment buildings) and North Wymount (48 two-story apartment buildings). The buildings are arranged in quadrangles that enclose lawn and playground areas.[35] Wymount also has playground areas for children.[12] Construction on the complex began in August 1961 by Tolboe and Harlin Construction Company. Each building has 462 apartments that range from one to three bedrooms. The complex sits on 27 acres.[36]

Building Abbr. Yr. Occ. Notes
Wymount Terrace Administration Building WOAB 1962
Wymount Terrace Laundry Buildings 1-5 W0L1, W0L2, W0L3, W0L4, W0L5 1962 (W0L1, W0L2, W0L3); 1979 (W0L4); 1985 (W0L5) Each laundromat has standard and double-load washers and dryers along with two soak sinks. Machines can only be operated with a BYU ID card.[37]
Wymount Terrace Multi-Purpose Center W0MP 1980 This is where many of the wards consisting of Wymont residents hold church meetings.[38]
Wymount Terrace (W01A) Kimball, (Sarah M.) W01A 1962 Named for Sarah M. Kimball.[20]:741
Wymount Terrace (W01B) Reynolds, (Alice Louise) W01B 1962 Alice Louise Reynolds was a professor of English at BYU during the early 20th century.[20]:742
Wymount Terrace (W01C) Smith (Julina Lambson) W01C 1962 Julina Lambson Smith was a wife of Joseph F. Smith and the mother of Joseph Fielding Smith.[20]:743
Wymount Terrace (W02A) Bennion (Samuel O.) W02A 1962 Named for Samuel O. Bennion.[20]:740
Wymount Terrace (W02B) Ivins (Antoine R.) W02B 1962 Named for Antoine R. Ivins.[20]:741
Wymount Terrace (W02C) Kimball (J. Golden) W02C 1962 Named for J. Golden Kimball.[20]:741
Wymount Terrace (W02D) Roberts (Brigham H.) W02D 1962 Named for B. H. Roberts.[20]:743
Wymount Terrace (W03A) Williams (Helen Spencer) W03A 1963 Helen Spencer Williams, often called Helen S. Williams, was the first counselor in the YWMIA General Presidency of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints from 1937-1944. She was also a writer and columnists, writing for the Deseret News, the Improvement Era and the Relief Society Magazine.[20]:744
Wymount Terrace (W04A) Nibley (Charles W.) W04A 1963 Named for Charles W. Nibley.[20]:742
Wymount Terrace (W04B) Reynolds (George) W04B 1963 Named for Geoerge Reynolds.[20]:743
Wymount Terrace (W04C) Wirthlin (Joseph L.) W04C 1963 Named for Joseph L. Wirthlin.[20]:744
Wymount Terrace (W04D) Young (Levi Edgar) W04D 1963 Named for Levi Edgar Young.[20]:744
Wymount Terrace (W05A) Clayton (William) W05A 1963 Named for LDS hymnwriter William Clayton.[20]:740
Wymount Terrace (W05B) Mcclellan (John J.) W05B 1963 Named for John J. McClellan.[20]:742
Wymount Terrace (W05C) Pratt (Orson) W05C 1963 Named for Orson Pratt.[20]:742
Wymount Terrace (W05D) Stephens (Evan) W05D 1963 Named for former Mormon Tabernacle Choir director Evan Stephens.[20]:743
Wymount Terrace (W06A) Dixon (Henry Aldous) W06A 1963 Named for Henry Aldous Dixon a prominent Utah educator and politician.[20]:740
Wymount Terrace (W06B) Hamblin (Jacob) W06B 1963 Named for Mormon missionary to the Native Americans Jacob Hamblin.[20]:741
Wymount Terrace (W06C) Sutherland (George) W06C 1963 One of very few buildings at BYU named for a non-Mormon, in this case Brigham Young Academy graduate and later United States Supreme Court justice George Sutherland.[20]:744
Wymount Terrace (W06D) Swensen (John C.) W06D 1963 Named for John C. Swensen, a BYU professor for 54 years.[20]:744
Wymount Terrace (W07A) Critchlow, Jr. (William J.) W07A 1962 Named for William J. Critchlow Jr., a prominent LDS leader in Ogden and later a General Authority as an Assistant to the Twelve.[20]:740
Wymount Terrace (W07B) Longden (John) W07B 1962 Named for John Longden (Mormon).[20]:741
Wymount Terrace (W07C) McKay (Thomas E.) W07C 1962 Named for Thomas E. McKay, a brother of David O. McKay who also served as a general authority.[20]:742
Wymount Terrace (W07D) Smith (Nicholas G.) W07D 1962 Named for Nicholas G. Smith.[20]:743
Wymount Terrace (W08-W11) - 1979
Wymount Terrace (W12-W13) - 1982
Wymount Terrace (W14-W15) - 1985
Wymount Terrace (W16-W17) - 1992

Wyview Park[edit]

Wyview Park Central Building

Wyview Park is a living complex for married students at BYU. The university had purchased 150 mobile home units to provide housing for married students until Wyview Park was built. Wyview was dedicated by James E. Faust. When the complex opened in 1998, it had a waiting list of 900 applicants which grew to 1,800 within a few months.[39]

Wyview Park Building 2

The current complex includes 30 buildings which originally housed married student families, until the end of the summer of 2006, when the southern half of the residential park was converted into housing for singles and eventually the entire complex.[40] In 2013 after the winter semester of school concluded, the northern portion of Wyview was converted into a makeshift Missionary Training Center (MTC) to help alleviate the overburdened Provo MTC just up the hill. As part of this temporary MTC complex, the LDS church also obtained a lease for the Raintree Apartments across the street to the west and both facilities are used together to house missionaries and their training activities.[41]

Previous Residential facilities[edit]

Allen Hall[edit]

One of the earliest student dormitories at BYU, Allen Hall, named for Ray Eugene Allen and his wife Inez Knight, was built in 1938. Originally it was a men's dormitory, but during World War II, a large influx of female students caused the university to make it a women's dorm. In 1962, the building ceased to be a student dormitory altogether, and was used as temporary housing for missionaries while the Church's Language Training Mission was under construction.[42] The success of Allen Hall led to immediate plans for another dormitory, Amanda Knight Hall, named for the wife of Jesse Knight. This served as a home for female students until it was also turned over to the Language Training Mission.[43]

BYA Boarding House[edit]

The BYA Boarding House was established in 1885 with Joseph B. Keeler as steward and Willard Done as presiding tutor. It had 24 residents in May 1886 but there is no record of it after that date.[44]

Co-op Housing[edit]

In the years immediately after World War II BYU purchased several houses in Provo that it operated as co-operative residents before it was able to build resident halls on a large scale. Most of these houses were for female students.[45]

Deseret Towers[edit]

In 1965, BYU completed construction of Deseret Towers. At the time it consisted of six halls, but another was added later. Each building was six stories and the whole complex housed over 2,000 students. Deseret Towers was dedicated in October 1970 by Ezra Taft Benson.[46] The residential hall was referred to as "DT".[47] In December 2006,[47] V and W Hall were torn down because they didn't meet the electronic demands of students in the 21st century. After the winter semester the remaining buildings were used to hold conferences and did not serve as residential apartments anymore. They were demolished in 2008.[48]

The following were halls at Deseret Towers:

Old Heritage Halls[edit]

The original Heritage Halls complex was a twenty-four-building housing complex.[49] Old Heritage Halls was completed in two stages: one stage of buildings were completed in 1953 and the other stage in 1956.[50] The complex was dedicated on May 26, 1954.[51] The halls received their collective name through a contest among residents. All of the separate buildings were named after notable Latter-day Saint women.[52]

There were 24 individual living buildings. The Heritage Halls buildings were built for unmarried females, although later on males were allowed to be residents.[53] At one point a "Homemaking Apartment" was located in Heritage Halls, where students in the Department of Home Economics and Management of the Home took turns living a low-budget lifestyle for two weeks at a time.[54] Each of the buildings had ten units capable of housing six people each.[52] This residential hall offered apartment-style living with kitchens included in each unit. In between the buildings there was a canal that was known as "the moat." Many students chose Old Heritage Halls due to its proximity to campus.[50] The old residence halls began to be torn down gradually in 2005.[53]

Building Abbr. Image Yr. Occ. Notes
Heritage Halls Central Building HRCN BYU HRCN.jpg 1983-2014 This building contain a computer lab and the administrative offices for the complex.
Heritage Halls (01) Bowen (Emma Lucy Gates) Hall HR01 BYU HR01.jpg 1953-2011 Named after Emma Lucy Gates Bowen. The school demolished Bowen Hall to make way for a new steam service tunnel between the Harris Fine Arts Center and 900 East.[55]
Heritage Halls (02) Broadbent (Mima Murdock) Hall HR02 BYU HR02.jpg 1953-2015 Mima Melissa Murdock Broadbent (1879–1957) was one of the women chosen to have a hall named after her because she was an example of a good homemaker. Mima and her husband David A. Broadbent were the parents of 14 children, 12 of whom lived to maturity. All 12 of these graduated from college, and arguably more laudably from a Mormon point-of-view all 12 were married in the Temple. Mima was the Utah mother-of-the year in 1948. Broadbent Hall was one of the last four of the original Heritage Halls to be demolished, in 2015.[20]:732
Heritage Halls (03) Felt (Louie B.) Hall HR03 BYU HR03.jpg 1953-2015 Named after Louie B. Felt.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (04) Fox (Ruth May) Hall HR04 BYU HR04.jpg 1953-2015 Named after Ruth May Fox.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (05) Horne (Alice Merrill) Hall HR05 BYU HR05.jpg 1953-2014 Named for Alice Merrill Horne[20]:695 (1868–1948) who was a native of Fillmore, Utah and a prominent Utah artist.
Heritage Halls (06) Harris (Estella Spilsbury) Hall HR06 BYU HR06.jpg 1953-2015 Named after Estella Spilsbury Harris[20]:695 who was the wife of Franklin S. Harris and thus the longest-serving first lady of BYU.
Heritage Halls (07) Maeser (Anna Mieth) Hall HR07 BYU HR07.jpg 1953-2014 Named for Anna Mieth Maeser,[20]:695 wife of Karl G. Maeser, and thus first lady of what is now BYU from 1876–1892.
Heritage Halls (08) Penrose (Romania Pratt) Hall HR08 BYU HR08.jpg 1953-2014 Named for Romania B. Pratt Penrose,[20]:695 first female Utahn to get an MD and wife of Charles W. Penrose, who was a professor at BYU for a short time before becoming an LDS Apostle.
Heritage Halls (09) Rogers (Aurelia S.) Hall HR09 BYU HR09.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Aurelia Spencer Rogers,[20]:695 mother of the LDS Primary program for children and daughter of Orson Spencer, the first chancellor of what is today the University of Utah.
Heritage Halls (10) Richards (Alice Robinson) Hall HR10 BYU HR10.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Alice Robinson Richards,[20]:695 wife of Apostle George F. Richards and mother of apostle Legrand Richards, as well as 14 other children.
Heritage Halls (11) Shipp (Ellis Reynolds) Hall HR11 BYU HR11.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Ellis Reynolds Shipp.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (12) Robinson (Louise Yates) Hall HR12 BYU HR12.jpg 1953-2012 Named for Louise Y. Robison.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (13) Snow (Eliza R.) Hall HR13 BYU HR13.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Eliza R. Snow.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (14) Smith (Lucy Mack) Hall HR14 BYU HR14.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Lucy Mack Smith.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (15) Wells (Emmeline B.) Hall HR15 BYU HR15.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Emmeline B. Wells.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (16) Smith (Mary Fielding) Hall HR16 BYU HR16.jpg 1953-2012 Named after Mary Fielding Smith.[20]:695
Heritage Halls (17) Carroll (Elsie C.) Hall HR17 BYU HR17.jpg 1956-2014 Named after Elsie Chamberlain Carroll[19] (1882–1967) who a BYU English professor and an author and poet, most of her works being published in LDS Church magazines.[20]:733
Heritage Halls (18) Fugal (Lavina C.) Hall HR18 BYU HR18.jpg 1956-2013 Named after Lavina Christensen Fugal[19] (1879–1969) who was American Mother of the Year in 1955. A graduate of Brigham Young Academy, Lavina taught school to help support her future husband, Jens Peter Fugal, while he was on an LDS mission in Denmark. The Fugals had eight children. She served in various LDS Auxiliary organization positions, was a member of the Farm Bureau, and served on the Utah County planning commission also for a time as head of the Pleasant Grove Board of Health.[20]:732[56]
Heritage Halls (19) Gates (Susa Young) Hall HR19 BYU HR19.jpg 1956-2013 Named after Susa Young Gates.[19]
Heritage Halls (20) Kimball (Vilate M.) Hall HR20 BYU HR20.jpg 1956-2011 Named after Vilate M. Kimball,[19] the first wife of Heber C. Kimball, Brigham Young's best friend and also first counselor to Brigham Young in the first presidency until Heber C. Kimball died.
Heritage Halls (21) Richards (Emily S.) Hall HR21 BYU HR21.jpg 1956-2013 Named after Emily Sophia Tanner Richards[19] (1850–1929), the wife of Franklin S. Richards and a suffragist. She was a delegate for the Relief Society at the first International Council of Women. Emily served for many years on the Relief Society General Board. She and Franklin were the parents of six children.
Heritage Halls (22) Tingey (Martha H.) Hall HR22 BYU HR22.jpg 1956-2013 Named after Martha H. Tingey.[19]
Heritage Halls (23) Whitney (Elizabeth Ann) Hall HR23 BYU HR23.jpg 1956-2013 Named for Elizabeth Ann Smith Whitney,[19] the wife of Newel K. Whitney, the 2nd presiding bishop of the Church.
Heritage Halls (24) Young (Zina D. H.) Hall HR24 BYU HR24.jpg 1956-2014 Named after Zina D. H. Young.[19]

Wymount Village[edit]

In 1946, during the postwar BYU growth, President McDonald purchased forty-eight buildings from a nearby Air Force station in order to house students. These buildings were called Wymount Village, and housed both married and single students until 1962.[57] Wymount Village was replaced by Wymount Terrace in that year, intended solely for students with young families. The 24 building complex contains a total of 462 apartments of varying sizes.[58]

Wyview Village[edit]

This was another set of housing units purchased from the Federal Government. It was 150 pre-fabricated homes intended for Mountain Home Air Force Base. The units were practically new, with new appliances and many had never been lived in. They were sold as surplus by the government in October 1956, moved to Provo early in 1957 and ready for occupation by August 1957. They were located north-east of the present site of the Marriott Center.[20]:696–698


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  51. ^ McKay, David O. (1954-05-26). "Dedication". Brigham Young University. Retrieved 2008-05-25.
  52. ^ a b "Heritage Halls, group-living apartments for girls, ca. 1954". BYU Campus Photographs. Brigham young University. Retrieved 2007-08-21.
  53. ^ a b "Student housing complex demolished at BYU". Fox 13. 23 Jan 2014. Retrieved 29 August 2016.
  54. ^ Hudson, Roy. "Lower Your Budget: Brigham Young University students show how to eat on an allowance of 50 to 65 cents a day". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved 29 September 2016.
  55. ^ Hogg, Emily (19 May 2011). "Bowen Hall set to be demolished" (PDF). The Daily Universe. Brigham Young University. Retrieved 31 August 2016.
  56. ^ Utah History to go article on Fugal
  57. ^ "Wymount Village, ca. 1953". BYU Campus Photographs. Brigham young University. Retrieved 2007-08-21.
  58. ^ "Wymount Terrace, 1960s". BYU Campus Photographs. Brigham young University. Retrieved 2007-08-21.

Further reading[edit]

  • Ernest L. Wilkinson., ed., Brigham Young University: The First 100 Years. Provo: Brigham Young University Press, 1975. 4 Volumes.

External links[edit]

[[Category:Brigham Young University buildings|*]]