University of Massachusetts Lowell
|Lowell Normal School (South Campus)|
Lowell Textile Institute (North Campus)
Lowell Technological Institute (North Campus)
Lowell State College (South Campus)
University of Lowell
|Type||Public research university|
|University of Massachusetts|
|Endowment||$ 102.6 million (2020)|
|Colors||Blue, White, and Red|
|Athletics||NCAA Division I|
|Mascot||Rowdy the River Hawk|
The University of Massachusetts Lowell (UMass Lowell and UML) is a public research university in Lowell, Massachusetts, with a satellite campus in Haverhill, Massachusetts. It is the northernmost member of the University of Massachusetts system and has been regionally accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education (NECHE) since 1975. With 1,110 faculty members and over 18,000 students, it is the largest university in the Merrimack Valley and the second-largest public institution in the state. It is classified among "R2: Doctoral Universities – High research activity".
The university offers 120 bachelor's degree, 43 master's degree, and 25 doctoral degree programs, including nationally recognized programs in engineering, criminal justice, education, music, science, and technology. The university is one of the few public universities in the United States to offer accredited undergraduate degrees in meteorology, sound recording technology, nuclear engineering and plastics engineering. It was the first to offer a degree in music education. Academically, UMass Lowell is organized into six schools and colleges: the College of Fine Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences; the College of Education; the Kennedy College of Sciences; the Francis College of Engineering; the Manning School of Business; and the Zuckerberg College of Health Sciences.
The University of Massachusetts Lowell owes its origins to two institutions founded in the 1890s: Lowell State College on the south side of the Merrimack River and Lowell Technological Institute on the north side. Each would follow its own path of expansion through the 20th century.
Lowell State College
Lowell State College got its start as the Lowell Normal School, which was chartered in 1894 as a teacher-training institution for women. The 10th and final normal school to be established in Massachusetts, it opened in 1898 with 108 students and five faculty members. The original classroom building opened the next year at the corner of Broadway and Wilder streets, and quickly became a landmark in the city. Designed by local firm Stickney & Austin, it reflects the fashion of the time: high-style Beaux Arts with classical symmetry, arches, cast-iron lampposts and yellow brick. Its design was influenced in part by Lowell High School, which was also designed by Lowell native Frederick W. Stickney. Frank Coburn, for whom the hall was later named, served as the school's first principal until 1908.
After being threatened with closure during the Great Depression, school administrators rallied local support to help keep it open. A delegation of prominent individuals representing Lowell's powerful interest groups traveled to Boston and convinced state officials of the school's importance. The result was that the school not only survived, but continued to grow and expand. In 1950, Dr. Daniel O'Leary assumed the presidency and initiated an ambitious building program. The physical plant of the campus expanded during post-war era from a single structure to a multi-building complex, forming an area now known as UMass Lowell's South Campus.
As the demand for more qualified teachers grew, the legislature reorganized the Normal School into Lowell State College in 1960 with a curriculum that expanded beyond education to include baccalaureate degrees in other fields including nursing and music. Beginning in 1967, the college was authorized to confer two more degrees: Master of Education and Master of Music Education.
Lowell Technological Institute
Established in 1895 as the Lowell Textile School, the institution was founded to train technicians and managers for work in Lowell's booming textile industry. Modeled after the now-defunct Polytechnic College of Pennsylvania, Lowell Textile was the combined effort of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and corporations eager to form a school dedicated to textile education. Under the guidance of founder James T. Smith, Lowell Textile opened its doors in February 1897 in the upper floors of a downtown commercial block located on Middle Street. The school offered three-year training programs in cotton and wool manufacturing, design, textile chemistry and dyeing.
In 1903, the school moved from downtown to its permanent location just northwest of the Merrimack River. The yellow brick mill-like Southwick Hall was dedicated to Royal and Dierexa Southwick. Grandparents of the wealthy businessman Frederick Ayer, the Southwicks were Quakers and abolitionists who came to Lowell in the 1820s to help establish the Lowell Carpet Company. Ten years later, the school granted its first bachelor's degrees in textile dyeing and textile engineering.
In 1953, President Martin Lydon expanded the curriculum to include programs in plastics, leather, paper and electronics technology, increased the liberal arts offerings and renamed the school the Lowell Technological Institute. He moved the institute decisively toward general engineering, setting up a bachelor's program in 1956. The textile program was closed in 1971, reflecting the closure of most of the mills in the city.
In 1972, a feasibility study was conducted on merging Lowell State College with Lowell Technological Institute. Lowell State and Lowell Tech merged in 1975 as the University of Lowell. In 1991, the Lowell campus joined the University of Massachusetts system under its current name. Under Chapter 142, the UMass system was restructured to combine the Amherst, Boston, and Worcester campuses with the University of Lowell and Southeastern Massachusetts University (now UMass Dartmouth).
In 2019, a sexual harassment complaint against Associate Dean Oliver Ibe was settled by the university. The complaint was from a younger female staff member in 2017. Ibe's title of associate dean was removed and he returned to the faculty despite a petition from faculty and staff to have him removed from the campus. He retired the following year.
June 2021 network outage
On June 15, 2021, technology services of the university were affected by a cybersecurity incident. The University was closed for the day, and all in-person and online classes and other operations for the day were canceled. On June 20, all university account passwords were reset. On June 21, technology services such as Blackboard and Zoom were finally restored, and classes finally resumed.  
UMass Lowell is the second-largest campus in the University of Massachusetts system and it has three campus clusters: North, South and East. The universities main facilities are located in Lowell, Massachusetts, 25 miles (40 km) northwest of Boston on both sides of the Merrimack River. The university has increased student housing by more than 2,500 beds in the last five years, including opening three new residence halls in 2013, 2015, and 2017.
Organization and administration
The university is governed by a six-member executive cabinet, including and led by the chancellor. The current chancellor is Jacqueline Moloney, who was appointed in August 2015. Marty Meehan, former UMass Lowell Chancellor, is currently the President of the entire University of Massachusetts system. He assumed office July 2015 after serving as the chancellor since September 2007.
The University of Massachusetts Lowell has an acceptance rate of 72 percent, a freshman retention rate of 85 percent, and a graduation rate of 63 percent. In 2016, 87% of first-year students rated their overall educational experience as "good" or "excellent". The average combined SAT score (Critical Reading and Math) for incoming freshmen for fall 2018 was 1233, up nearly 150 points since fall 2010, and the average entering GPA was a 3.60, up from 3.18 in fall 2010. 47% of undergraduate classes had 20 students or fewer in the fall 2018 semester. In 2018 UMass awarded a total of 2,798 Bachelor's, 1,102 Master's and 122 Doctoral degrees.
Tuition and fees
The 2018-2019 annual tuition and fees for undergraduates were $15,180 (In State), $26,441 (New England Regional & Proximity) and $32,827 (Out of State). Graduate tuitions were $15,060, $22,871 and $26,840 respectively. As of the 2020-2021 school year the annual tuition and fees for undergraduates students are as follows, $15,698 (in state), $27,238 (New England/proximity), $33,624 (out of state), and lastly $36,525 (International). Graduate tuitions were $15,210, $23,021, $26,990, and $29,841 respectively. 
The university offers various courses online; in 2018, it had a total online-enrollment of 30,932 which was an increase of 7.4% compared to 2017. Total revenue from online classes in 2018 was $39.1 million.
Francis College of Engineering
The Francis College of Engineering is named after James B. Francis, a hydraulic engineer who began his career in Lowell during the Industrial Revolution. The college is home to nearly 150 full-time faculty members and 14 research centers, and is fully accredited by ABET. The college is ranked No. 118 by U.S. News and World Report.
The UMass Lowell Baseball Research Center is associated with the College of Engineering. The facility, first funded in 1998, is the official testing center for Major League Baseball, testing bats and baseballs. Those conducting research through the center include mechanical engineering faculty and a full-time staff engineer, and six to 12 student laboratory assistants.
Zuckerberg College of Health Sciences
The Roy J. Zuckerberg College of Health Sciences includes the Solomont School of Nursing, elevated from a department as of June 1, 2013.
The college has more than 2,100 undergraduate students, 409 graduate students, 82 faculty members and six research centers. The college offers seven degree and certificate programs, including the only doctorate of physical therapy (DPT) degree program offered by a public institution in Massachusetts. It also offers the only graduate degrees in pharmaceutical sciences at a public institution in the Commonwealth. The graduate nursing program is ranked No. 156 in the nation while the graduate physical therapy program is ranked No. 101, according to U.S. News and World Report.
College of Fine Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences
The College of Fine Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences includes the School of Criminology and Justice Studies, as well as signature programs including sound recording technology, music business, peace and conflict studies, security studies and more. The College of Fine Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences is the largest college at UMass Lowell and offers 24 undergraduate and graduate degree programs and houses seven centers and institutes, including the Kerouac Center for Public Humanities, named for writer Jack Kerouac, a Lowell native.
College of Education
The College of Education offers bachelor's, master's and doctoral degree programs. The school includes 13 tenure-track faculty members and four clinical faculty members. The school has a 100 percent pass rate on the Massachusetts Tests for Educator Licensure. The online graduate education program is ranked No. 16 in the nation by U.S. News and World Report.
William J. and John F. Kennedy College of Sciences
The William J. and John F. Kennedy College of Sciences has six departments: Biological Sciences; Chemistry; Computer Science; Environmental, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences; Mathematical Sciences; and Physics and Applied Physics. Originally the UMass Lowell College of Sciences, the college was renamed in honor of two alumni, John F. Kennedy '70 and William J. Kennedy '54, in 2015 (unrelated to the political family).
Research centers associated with the college include the New England Robotics Validation and Testing Center (NERVE), one of the nation's premier robotics research, testing and training facilities. Computer Science professor and NERVE director Holly Yanco is currently collaborating with Northeastern University professors Taskin Padir and Robert Platt in developing NASA's Valkyrie robot to research advancements in cutting-edge humanoid robotics.
The graduate chemistry program is ranked No. 145 and the graduate physics program is ranked No. 124 in the nation by U.S. News and World Report.
Manning School of Business
The Manning School of Business is named after Robert J. Manning, the chairman and CEO of MFS Investment Management. The school was named after Manning, a 1984 graduate of UMass Lowell, after he and his wife donated $5 million to the university.
The Manning School of Business consists of five departments: Accounting, Finance, Management, MEI (Marketing, Entrepreneurship, and Innovation), and OIS (Operations and Information Systems). The school offers Bachelor's, Master's, and PhD level degrees.
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September 2018)
Total R&D expenditure was $92.2 million in 2020. Many of the research and development opportunities include Working in a campus research lab, helping a community organization, conducting reviews of program-related scholarship, or working on a business or marketing plan for a local start-up. Research can be done on anything, whether it is testing composite materials to advancing cyber security.
Labs and Research Initiatives
- Advanced Biophotonics Laboratory
- Advanced Composites Materials & Textile Research
- Advanced Computation and Telecommunications
- Advanced Computing & Networking Systems
- Advanced Electronics Technology
- Astronomical Observatory
- Baseball Research
- Biomanufacturing Science & Technology
- Cancer Treatment, Tissue Regeneration
- Children & Families
- Combustion Lab
- Computer Machine/Human Intelligence, Networking & Distributed Systems
- Data Analytics
- Emerging Technologies to Protect SOLDIERS
- Geotechnical Engineering
- Health Assessment
- Human-Robot Interaction
- Materials Characterization
- Medical Device Development
- Medical Physics
- Nanomanufacturing Center
- Nuclear Physics
- Nuclear Security & Safeguards
- Peace & Conflict Studies Institute
- Photonics, Electromagnetics & Nanoelectronics
- Printed Electronics
- Protective Fabrics
- Structural Dynamics & Acoustic Systems
- Submillimeter-Wave Technology
- Sustainable Production
- Toxics Use Reduction Institute
- Center for Advanced Manufacturing of Polymers and Soft Materials
- Center for Advanced Materials
- Center for Asian American Studies
- Center for Population Health
- Center for Program Evaluation
- Center for the Promotion of Health in the New England Workplace
- Center for Terrorism & Security Studies (CTSS), founded by James J.F. Forest in 2013 and former co-publisher of academic journal Perspectives on Terrorism
- Center for Wind Energy
- Center for Women & Work
- Climate Change Initiative
- Lowell Center for Space Science & Technology
- New England Robotics Validation & Experimentation Center
- Raytheon-UMass Lowell Research Institute
- Center for Community Research and Engagement
- Center for Public Opinion
- Stella and Jack Kerouac Center for the Public Humanities
- Tsongas Industrial History Center
- Biomedical Terahertz Technology Center
- Center for Autism Research and Education (CARE)
- Center for Gerontology Research & Partnerships
- Center for International Security & Forensics Education & Research
- Massachusetts Biomanufacturing Center
- Radiation Laboratory
|U.S. News & World Report||176|
|U.S. News & World Report||1101|
U.S. News & World Report ranks UMass Lowell No. 176 on its National Universities list in the Best Colleges of 2021. U.S. News & World Report also named UMass Lowell No. 87 in the top public universities and second among public universities in Massachusetts. Washington Monthly ranked UMass Lowell No. 163 nationally for 2015, representing a 31-spot jump from 2013. Forbes ranked UMass Lowell No. 175 among research universities and No. 408 overall. University Ranking by Academic Performance for 2019-2020 ranks the university as No. 197 in the country. UMass Lowell is accredited by the New England Commission of Higher Education.
UMass Lowell is known for having one of the highest returns on investment (ROI) in the country for its graduates. Forbes ranked UMass Lowell as the 10th best value among all universities and colleges nationwide for 2013 and fourth-best value among non-military academies. UMass Lowell is one of just 75 institutions in the nation whose graduates have a 30-year net ROI of more than $1 million. PayScale.com found that UMass Lowell provides the 10th best ROI among 437 public universities in the U.S. and 50th out of 1,060 colleges and universities for 2013. PayScale also ranked UMass Lowell 40th in the Northeast Region for highest mid-career salary among graduates of state universities ($95,100) and 80th overall (tied with Boston College).
UMass Lowell has been listed as one of the most underrated colleges in America on multiple occasions. In 2013, Business Insider named UMass Lowell as the "Most Underrated College in America". The 2015 edition has named UMass Lowell as the second-most underrated college in the U.S. behind NJIT.
Total enrollment for the 2019-2020 academic year is 18,338, including 2,481 students in online and continuing education. in the following academic year about 18,400 students enrolled in the university this fall, making the largest student body enrolled. 
In-state enrollment represents 88.3 percent of undergraduates and 58.4 percent of graduate students. International students make up 3.5 percent of the undergraduate population and 16.2 percent of the graduate population. Students of color represent 36 percent of the total undergraduate population and 25 percent of the graduate population. The male-female ratio for undergraduates in 2018 was 61/39. Total enrollment has increased 50 percent since 2007.
UMass Lowell has more than 250 student-run organizations. Of those, the seven largest are funded directly from the student activities fee (other registered student organizations have budgets granted through the Student Government Association). They are:
- Student Government Association (SGA)
- The UMass Lowell Connector (student newspaper)
- WUML (student-run radio station)
- Association for Campus Events (ACE)
- Off-Broadway Players (student theater group)
- University of Massachusetts Lowell River Hawk Marching Band
- Greek Council (student-run Governing Body of Greek Life Organizations)
- Chapter of the American Meteorological Society (AMS)
- Disable the Label (UML)
Greek life was banned from the university campus after a hazing in 1987, where a student suffered overheating when left with a sleeping bag over his head near a space heater. Greek life was returned to the campus in 2012.
- Omicron Pi (local fraternity)
- Phi Kappa Sigma
- Sigma Tau Gamma
- Sigma Phi Omicron (local fraternity)
- Sigma Beta Rho
- Delta Kappa Phi (local fraternity)
UMass Lowell athletic teams compete in a variety of men's and women's sports in Division I. Men's sports include baseball, basketball, cross country, ice hockey, lacrosse, track and field, and soccer. Women's sports are basketball, cross country, lacrosse, track and field, field hockey, soccer, and softball. As of July 1, 2013, 14 of UMass Lowell's Division II teams moved up to Division I, joining the America East Conference. The River Hawks, with the exception of men's ice hockey, previously competed in the Northeast-10 Conference at the Division II level. Past champions include the 1988 men's basketball team, the 1991 men's cross country team, the men's ice hockey team (three times) and the field hockey team twice (2005, 2010). The 2010 field hockey team finished its season with a perfect 24-0 record.
The university's men's ice hockey team plays in the Hockey East Association and plays its home games at the Tsongas Center at UMass Lowell. In 2013, the men's hockey team won the Hockey East regular-season and tournament championships and advanced to the NCAA Division I Championship "Frozen Four," all for the first time in the university's history. The men's hockey team repeated as Hockey East champions in 2014 while advancing to the NCAA Division I Men's Ice Hockey Championship for the third straight year and sixth time overall. Goalie Connor Hellebuyck is the only Hockey East player to receive the league tournament's Most Valuable Player Award in two consecutive years, earning the honor in 2013 and 2014.
The nickname "River Hawks" came about during the school's transition from the University of Lowell to UMass Lowell and was inspired by the campus's location along the Merrimack River. The University of Lowell's nickname was the Chiefs, which was abandoned in favor of the current name. A campus-wide poll was conducted for student input and final candidates included the Ospreys and the Raging Rapids, according to the Connector student newspaper.
Alumni and notable people
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September 2018)
In 2018, a total of 8,158 alumni were supporting UMass Lowell financially, representing 10.2% of the alumni body.
Notable alumni and others
Notable people associated with the university include:
Best-selling author and faculty member Andre Dubus III.
Former NHL player and current GM and coach Craig MacTavish.
Former congressman, former UMass chancellor and current UMass president Marty Meehan.
- (PDF). 2020-03-01 https://www.uml.edu/docs/Report-Card-2021-Accessible_tcm18-338619.pdf. Retrieved 2019-03-22. Missing or empty
- "Branding Guide". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "New England Commission of Higher Education". NECHE. Retrieved 2020-10-15.
- "Quick Facts". UMass System. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "Carnegie Classifications Institution Lookup". carnegieclassifications.iu.edu. Center for Postsecondary Education. Retrieved 13 September 2020.
- "Colleges & Schools". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "University of Massachusetts -- Lowell". Lowell, Massachusetts: Alloy Education. 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
- Lowell: The River City. Arcadia Publishing. 2006. pp. 79–. ISBN 978-0-7385-3932-4.
- Hudon, Paul (November 15, 2004). Lower Merrimack: The Valley and Its Peoples (1st ed.). American Historical Press. pp. 186–191. ISBN 1-892724-44-8.
- Marie Frank (2012). University of Massachusetts Lowell. Arcadia Publishing. pp. 8–. ISBN 978-0-7385-7565-0.
- "Graduate School of Education Umass Lowell-History". Lowell, Massachusetts: University of Massachusetts Lowell. 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
- "The Lowell Textile School-First of Its Kind In Massachusetts Opens With 200 Students" (PDF). The New York Times. Lowell, Massachusetts. October 5, 1897. Retrieved 30 January 2010.
- Lowell: The River City. Arcadia Publishing. 2006. pp. 79–82. ISBN 978-0-7385-3932-4.
- Marie Frank (2012). University of Massachusetts Lowell. Arcadia Publishing. pp. 76–. ISBN 978-0-7385-7565-0.
- "History of the Francis College of Engineering". University of Massachusetts Lowell. Retrieved 23 March 2014.
- Auburn, Norman Paul (1972). Study on feasibility of merging Lowell Technological Institute and Lowell State College. Lowell, Massachusetts: Merger Study Team, Academy for Educational Development.
- Paul W. Rahmeier (1998). "A University's Mission: Responding to Community Needs". Education. 118 (3): 323.
- "History of UMass – Timeline | University of Massachusetts". UMass System. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "UMass Lowell dean demoted, not fired, over harassment". Lowell Sun. 2019-04-20. Retrieved 2019-08-06.
- "UML students protest over alleged harassing professor". Lowell Sun. 2019-05-01. Retrieved 2019-08-06.
- "Students join calls for professor's removal". Lowell Sun. 2019-04-22. Retrieved 2019-08-06.
- "Demoted UMass professor retires". August 9, 2019.
- "UMass Lowell". June 20, 2021.
- "UMass Lowell". June 20, 2021. Archived from the original on 2021-06-16.
- "Capital plan" (PDF). www.uml.edu. p. 4. Retrieved 2019-05-16.
- "Chancellor | UMass Lowell". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2018-09-12.
- "Martin T. Meehan Elected 27th President of the University of Massachusetts | UMass Lowell". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2018-09-13.
- "Alumni Magazine UMass Lowell" (PDF).
- "Campus Leadership | About UMass Lowell | UMass Lowell". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2020-12-06.
- "University of Massachusetts--Lowell". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "University Quick Facts | UMass Lowell". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "Graduate Students Tuition & Fees 2020-2021 | Tuition & Fees | My Bill | The Solution Center | UMass Lowell". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2020-12-06.
- "Francis College of Engineering Research".
- "University of Massachusetts--Lowell (Francis) - Overall Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- Nancy Shohet West, UML lab runs 'test kitchen' for bats, baseballs, The Boston Globe (October 14, 2007) (republished by the University of Massachusetts Lowell).
- "College of Health Sciences". Archived from the original on 2015-02-02. Retrieved 2015-02-02.
- "Fine Arts, Humanities & Social Sciences".
- "About | College of Education". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-25.
- "Departments | Kennedy College of Sciences". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- Renaming Recognizes Kennedy Family's Commitment to Students, Campus, University of Massachusetts Lowell (October 28, 2015).
- "New England Robotics Validation and Experimentation (NERVE) Center".
- "'Star Wars'-like NASA Robot Coming to Campus". 2016-01-07. Retrieved 2017-11-29.
- "Inside Marty Meehan's campaign to remake UMass Lowell - The Boston Globe". BostonGlobe.com.
- "Robert Manning to speak at UMass Lowell graduation". Lowell Sun. 2011-05-24. Retrieved 2019-12-24.
- "Center for Terrorism & Security Studies". UMass Lowell. Retrieved 16 April 2021.
- "Word of Welcome from the Editors". Perspectives on Terrorism. February 2017. Retrieved 16 April 2021.
- "UMass Lowell Research Centers".
- "University of Massachusetts Lowell". Forbes.
- "America's Top Colleges 2021". Forbes. Retrieved September 9, 2021.
- "Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education College Rankings 2021". The Wall Street Journal/Times Higher Education. Retrieved October 20, 2020.
- "2021 Best National University Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved September 24, 2020.
- "2020 National University Rankings". Washington Monthly. Retrieved August 31, 2020.
- "Academic Ranking of World Universities 2020". Shanghai Ranking Consultancy. 2020. Retrieved August 15, 2020.
- "2021 Best Global Universities Rankings". U.S. News & World Report. Retrieved October 20, 2020.
- University of Massachusetts-Lowell | Overall Rankings | Best College | US News. Colleges.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com. Retrieved on 2013-08-23.
- "National University Rankings 2013 2nd Page - Washington Monthly". washingtonmonthly.com. Archived from the original on 2013-08-30.
- "2015 National Universities Rankings - Washington Monthly". Washington Monthly. Archived from the original on 2015-09-06.
- "URAP - University Ranking by Academic Performance". www.urapcenter.org.
- Massachusetts Institutions – NECHE, New England Commission of Higher Education, retrieved May 26, 2021
- "Top Colleges 2013: Best Value College". Retrieved 6 November 2015.
- "College ROI 2013 Schools by Type". PayScale.
- "Most Underrated Colleges in America 2013". Business Insider.
- Kiersz, Melissa Stanger, Emmie Martin, Andy. "The 50 Most Underrated Colleges In America". Business Insider.
- "UMass Lowell Enrolls Largest Student Body Ever". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2020-12-06.
- "Clubs & Organizations | Student Activities & Leadership". www.uml.edu. Retrieved 2019-12-25.
- Kapteyn, Nick. "New frats, sororities try to change their images". BostonGlobe.com. Boston Globe. Retrieved 3 March 2018.
- "NCAA Men's Ice Hockey Bracket". Retrieved 6 November 2015.
- "DI Men's College Ice Hockey - Bracket - NCAA.com". NCAA.com.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to University of Massachusetts Lowell.|