NPHC of UCLA: National Pan-Hellenic Council of UCLA

Los Angeles
N/A member
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NPHC promotes interaction through forums, meetings and other mediums for the exchange of information and engages in cooperative programming and initiatives through various activities and functions.

The National Pan-Hellenic Council of UCLA welcomes you! This page has been set up for those who have love and support for the NPHC of UCLA. Each of our member organizations are committed to supreme service and tenacious dedication to our communities, incomparable to most other organized groups, since our first organizations charter here at UCLA--January 23rd 1923!

This page allows you to be first to receive the most up to date and accurate information from the NPHC of UCLA, including but not limited to:

Programs and events,
Community service and volunteer opportunities,
Job and corporate information, as well as
Other UCLA programs and events related to our mission and purpose.

In accordance with our illustrious history, this page also allows you to receive up-to-date current events from our members--positive engagements from our men and women all over the world!

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The National Pan-Hellenic Council, Inc. was formed on May 10, 1930 as an umbrella organization for the nine historically African-American, historically significant Greek-lettered fraternities and sororities. Four of the nine members are currently represented here at UCLA. The stated purpose and mission of the National Pan-Hellenic Council, Inc. in 1930, and remains today is "Unanimity of thought and action as far as possible in the conduct of Greek letter collegiate fraternities and sororities, and to consider problems of mutual interest to its member organizations."

Each of the nine NPHC members evolved during a period when African Americans were being denied essential rights and privileges afforded others. Racial isolation on predominantly white campuses and social barriers of class on all campuses created a need for African Americans to align themselves with other individuals sharing common goals and ideals. With the realization of such a need, the African American (Black) Greek-lettered organization movement took on the personae of a have and outlet, which could foster brotherhood and sisterhood in the pursuit to bring about social change through the development of social programs that would create positive change for Blacks and the country. Today the need remains the same.

Thank you for your continued love and support, and welcome to our page!

Our awesome members

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