Locations & Facilities

Oberlin’s facilities are unsurpassed by any school its size. The college has one of the nation’s most extensive college library collections; one of the finest college art museums in the country; and first-rate facilities in music, theater arts, the natural sciences, computing, and physical education.

See also

Campus map

DeCafé and Market

The DeCafé and Market located in Wilder Hall features bowls, gyros, and flatbreads as well as a surprising variety of convenience and health food items.
Students shopping in DeCafé.

Diane Yu Fitness Center

Diane Yu Fitness Center is on the ground floor of South Hall, the college’s largest residence hall.
Student exercising in the Diane Yu Fitness Center

Dick Bailey Field

Dick Bailey Field is part of the Austin E. Knowlton Athletics Complex, which replaced the former Savage Football Stadium. The complex features an all-weather, multipurpose field with artificial turf and lights, suitable for nearly every athletics team or club sport on campus.
Dick Bailey Field

Dionysus Club (the ’Sco)

This underground nightspot attracts a variety of alternative bands, along with many top-notch musical combos formed by Oberlin students.
Vocalist of Leggy + T-Rextasy performs at the 'Sco

Downtown Oberlin

Downtown Oberlin, designated a historic district, is a collection of mostly locally owned businesses along College and Main Streets.
Photo of Historic Downtown Oberlin Sign

E.A.R.R.T.H House

E.A.R.R.T.H House as it is known today is an 1870s duplex on East Lorain Street just across from the Allen Memorial Art Museum. It is the college’s first dedicated living space for sustainable living.
view of the front of the E.A.R.R.T.H House

East Hall

East is a traditional residence hall and has the second largest number of singles of all the halls on campus. It is home to approximately 185 residents.
outdoor and exterior view of the three story East Hall.

Edmonia Lewis Center for Women and Transgender People

The Edmonia Lewis Center for Women and Transgender People is a collective of students, staff, and administrators doing the work of transforming existing systems of oppression. The house is named for famed artist-sculptor Edmonia Lewis, an Oberlin student from 1859-1862.
Photo of Edmonia Lewis Center for Women and Transgender People