Favorite Korean Dishes

This quarter, we have been discussing our favorite dishes with our IELP students! No matter where we are from, we all have a dish that reminds us of our family and culture. This week, we are highlighting Korean dishes and sharing our student’s favorites. To learn more, continue reading below:


Kimchi (Fermented Vegetables, 김치)


Kimchi is a delicious mix of salted and fermented vegetables. It can be served as both a side and main dish, and there are a number of variations depending on the region, family, or personal preference. There are records of fermented vegetable dishes dating back to 37 BCE, and there was even a poem written about fermented radishes in the 13th century. Although kimchi has been a traditional dish in Korea for centuries, kimchi is now becoming more common in the United States. You can find kimchi in American health food stores, and it is lauded for it’s nutritional benefits.


Bibimbap (Mixed Rice, 비빔밥)


Bibimbap, literally translated as “mixed rice,” is a bowl of warm rice topped with vegetables, chili pepper paste, soy sauce, or fermented soybean paste. A raw or fried egg and sliced beef are common additions. The name “bibimbap” was adopted in the 20th century, although there are records to the dish dating back to the 16th century. The dish was traditionally served on the eve of the lunar new year, and was also a common dish for farmers during harvest season because it is an easy dish to make for a large number of people. The dish is also heavy with symbolism, with the colors representing different parts of Korea and human organs.

Bulgogi (“Fire Meat,” 불고기)


Bulgogi, literally “fire meat,” is thin, marinated slices of beef or pork grilled on a barbecue or skillet. The dish originated in North Korea, but is very popular in South Korea. Today, you can find bulgogi in South Korea anywhere from a fancy restaurant to a ready-made dish at the grocery store. During the Joseon Dynasty, the dish was prepared for the wealthy and nobility. Today, you can find bulgogi-flavored hamburgers at fast-food restaurants in South Korea. McDonald’s in Korea even sold a bulgogi burger (pictured below) before it was removed due to a possible food-contamination case.


Japchae (Stir-Fried Glass Noodles and Vegetables, 잡채)


Japchae is a sweet and savory dish with a type of cellophane noodles, assorted vegetables, meat and mushrooms, and seasoned with soy sauce and sesame oil. Although it was once a royal dish, it is now a popular celebration dish served on weddings, birthdays, and holidays. According to historical records, the dish was first made in the 17th century for King Gwanghaegun’s palace banquet. The king liked the dish so much that he promoted the chef to a high-ranking position, and japchae became a fixture of Korean royal court cuisine.

Matang (Candied Sweet Potato, 마탕)


Matang is chunks of fried sweet potato coated in hot brown syrup. It is sweet and crunchy on the outside and fluffy on the inside, and topped with black sesame seeds. Matang is a popular kid’s snack in Korea, and you can find it as a side in Korean restaurants. There are records of matang originating in China, but it is still a very popular snack in Korea.



After exploring traditional Korean dishes, we reached out to Seattle locals and asked them if they have favorite Korean restaurants in Seattle. A lot of the best restaurants are a little outside of Seattle, so we suggest making a day trip to Lynnwood if you’re interested in eating at Ka Won. If you want to explore Korean food, or want to have a taste of home, check out these places:

  1. Ka Won, Lynnwood
  2. Trove, Downtown Seattle
  3. Chan, Downtown Seattle
  4. Bok a Bok Fried Chicken, South-West Seattle

Thank you to our Korean students for inspiring us to explore Korean dishes! This post only covers a small portion of traditional Korean dishes. We encourage you to explore different cultures, foods, and restaurants in Seattle, and find your own favorite Korean dishes!

Photo Credits: foodrepublic.com, Chowhound, Pinterest, How to Feed a Loon, Facebook.com, Kimchimari, Maangchi, Wikipedia.

Halloween in America: History and Traditions


Halloween is a beloved holiday for many Americans. Children and adults alike love to dress up in costumes, go to parties or trick or treating, and eat sweets and snacks. With all of the decorations and hype around the holiday, many people do not know the history of the holiday in America. Furthermore, people visiting the United States may be unaware of our American traditions. Through photos and stories by IELP staff, we invite you to learn more about Halloween!



A Halloween party in 1924.

The original American colonies were mostly Puritan, and were against celebrating Halloween due to it’s association with evil and mischief. However, an influx of immigrants in the late nineteenth century helped popularize Halloween.


Trick-or-treating increased in popularity as Americans began to dress up and go door-to-door, asking for food and money. While the history of Halloween was traditionally tied with ghosts, tricks, and witchcraft, there was a movement by neighborhoods to make Halloween about community and celebration. This was followed by the removal of “frightening” or “grotesque” descriptions of Halloween by parents and in newspapers, which made the holiday lose most of its religious overtones by the twentieth century.

Modern Traditions

Some traditions have remained from the early days of Halloween, but there are new traditions that are popular, especially within American colleges.


Dressing up for Halloween is popular among people of all ages. In American colleges, finding a costume and dressing up for Halloween parties is a fun activity for many students. As pictured above, our IELP students love to dress up in fun costumes for our Mid-Quarter party!

Popular costumes include classic spooky costumes (skeletons, pumpkins, witches, and scary characters), animals, fairy-tale characters (Little Red Riding Hood, princesses), and pop culture references. Some people dress up in simple costumes, and some people like to go all out!


Many students love to spend a couple hours with friends or family and carve a jack o’ lantern! This popular Halloween activity is known around the world, and is very popular in America. In many homes, you can see jack o’ lanterns lit with candles on Halloween night!


Another Halloween tradition that is emerging in some American homes is “the Teal Pumpkin Project.” Homes with a teal pumpkin outside the door mean that the home is giving away non-food items, or non-allergen treats. Although most college students do not go trick-or-treating since the activity is meant for children, it is fun to know why teal pumpkins are popping up around Seattle!


It is not uncommon to find a house in America that has Halloween decorations. Although usually not as complex as the one pictured above, many houses will be decorated with fake cobwebs, pumpkins and gourds, and other spooky decorations. While many countries celebrate Halloween, America is distinctly extravagant with decorations.


For adults, and especially college students, there is no better way to celebrate Halloween than watching scary and classic Halloween movies. Horror movies are popular in every country, and loved year-round, but Halloween is a great time to re-watch your favorites.

There are some American movies made for children and teens that are not scary, but have a spooky element and are popular viewing during October. If you are interested, here are some favorites of our IELP staff: Halloweentown, Hocus Pocus, The Nightmare Before Christmas, Beetlejuice, and Casper.


Whether you dress up, carve a jack o’ lantern, or watch Halloween movies, IELP wishes you a happy Halloween!

Photo credits: Pixabay, Pinterest, History by Zim, IELP, Wonderopolis, Anoka Halloween, Bustle.com

On the Grind: U-District Coffee Shops

There are few experiences more satisfying than escaping from the rain and cold into a coffee shop. Ordering a warm drink, finding a seat, and studying for a few hours while conversation buzzes around you is a rite of passage for many students. In Seattle, coffee shops are a popular place to work, have casual conversations with friends, and are a favorite meeting place for students involved in IELP’s Language Exchange Program!

As classes become more difficult and the temperature drops, check out one of the U-District coffee shops below for a great place to meet, study, and enjoy Seattle coffee!


Cafe Solstice


Location: Extremely close to campus! This coffee shop and is minutes away from Red Square and West Campus dorms. With bus stops right outside the door, it is an easy place to sit before going home.

Food and Drink: Coffee, hand-mixed teas, kombucha, and pastries.

Seating: Plenty of indoor and outdoor seating, although it regularly fills up from mid-afternoon to closing time. The late closing time (11:00pm) makes it a favorite location for students that are night owls.

Cafe Allegro


Location: Located in an alley off the Ave, Cafe Allegro is close to UW and an intimate, cozy cafe that is perfect to visit on a cold, rainy day.

Food and Drink: Seattle’s “oldest coffee shop” has excellent coffee, chai lattes, teas, and a range of Italian dishes.

Seating: There are plenty of seats and tables in this coffee shop, and people will often stay there for several hours. This is a great place to go if you are going to study or write a paper, as the atmosphere is cozy and the seating is comfortable.

Ugly Mug Cafe & Coffee Roasters


Location: Located up the Ave near 45th, this is the perfect small, quirky cafe to meet with friends.

Food and Drink: Coffee, tea, other beverages, and a breakfast and lunch menu. They also sell bags of coffee for fans of their brew!

Seating: This cafe is small and intimate, with little tables intended to seat two or three people. Larger seating is limited. This makes Ugly Mug Cafe the perfect location to meet with friends, classmates, and Language Exchange partners!

Cafe Racer


Location: This is the furthest cafe listed, but it is worth the short bus ride! Located next to Ravenna Blvd., Cafe Racer is in a quieter part of the U-District.

Food and Drink: Cafe Racer has plenty of coffee and tea drinks, but also has a wide appetizer, sandwich, and salad menu. Their brunch and breakfast is very popular with locals, so try to avoid the Sunday breakfast rush.

Seating: Although Cafe Racer fills up in the evenings for drinks, board games, and live music, there is plenty of space during the day. There are two floors in Cafe Racer, with smaller tables, large tables, and plenty of bar space. The large table upstairs is perfect for spreading out with your books and laptop, and also has enough space to welcome friends.


The next time the rain starts to pour, the temperature drops, and you have some schoolwork to do, visit a U-District coffee shop! Whether you love coffee, tea, or snacks, the U-District has plenty to offer.


Photo credits: Imbibe Magazine, Wikimedia Commons, Coffee Seattle Scene, Ugly Mug Cafe – University District, Cafe Racer Seattle.com, Xconomy.

Favorite Taiwanese Dishes

Although our IELP students come from all over the world, food unites us all. We all enjoy  tasting new dishes and learning about the favorite foods of our friends and family. Last week, we spoke to Ting-Wei and Jo-Tzu, Taiwanese STEP students who both love Taiwanese food. Ting-Wei’s family even owns a traditional restaurant in Taiwan! To learn more about their favorite dishes, continue reading below:


Lu Rou Fan (Braised Pork Rice, 滷肉饭)


When asked what their favorite Taiwanese dish was, Ting-Wei and Jo-Tzu immediately named braised pork rice. This dish is an important icon of Taiwanese folk life, and is consumed all around Taiwan. However, different areas have slight variations in their dish, such Southern Taiwan using pork with less fat, and Northern Taiwan favoring a greasier version, sometimes with sticky rice mixed in.

Oil Rice (Youfan, 油飯)


Jo-Tzu loves youfan, or Taiwanese “oil” rice. She told us she has fond memories associated with this dish because it is traditionally served to celebrate the birth of a child. However, you can find this dish at New Year’s meals, temple celebrations, and all around Taiwan! You can even order some at the Taichung train station (pictured below), if you are hungry while traveling. Although most variations include rice, pork, and oil, there are differences in the dish depending on the area and the family cooking it.


Stinky Tofu (Chòudòufu, 臭豆腐)


Ting-Wei told us stinky tofu is a traditional dish available throughout Taiwan through stands that sell stinky tofu to locals and tourists (pictured below). According to folk stories, stinky tofu was invented by accident during the Qing dynasty by a man named Wang Zhi-He. Today, stinky tofu is often fried and served with sauce and sour pickled vegetables. Barbecued stinky tofu, where the tofu is cooked with meat sauce, is recommended to people trying stinky tofu for the first time, and is thought to have been invented in Taipei’s Shenkeng District.


Beef Noodle Soup (牛肉麵)


Beef noodle soup is a favorite of Ting-Wei, Jo-Tzu, and IELP staff. This classic dish usually uses brisket or shank only, although some restaurants offer a more expensive version with meat and tendon. Although beef noodle soup is common in both China and Taiwan, it is considered a national dish in Taiwan. It is so loved in Taiwan that Taipei holds a Beef Noodle Festival every year, where various chefs and restaurants compete for the “Best Beef Noodle in Taiwan” award.

Tánghúlu (糖葫芦)


Jo-Tzu’s favorite dessert is a traditional Chinese dessert that is loved throughout Taiwan. Jo-Tzu even said that she found tánghúlu at the Seattle International District-Chinatown Night Market! This snack is usually made with red or yellow hawthorn berries dipped in sugar hard candy. Although hawthorn berries are traditional, other kinds of berries and nuts are sometimes skewered and dipped in the candy. The tangy taste of hawthorn berries go well with the sweet candy coating, which is probably why this food has been loved in China and Taiwan for over 800 years.


After the interview, we asked Seattle locals about their favorite Taiwanese restaurant in the Seattle area. If you are in Seattle and would like to try Taiwanese food, or you are from Taiwan and missing food from home, check out these places:

  1. Looking for Chai Taiwanese Kitchen
  2. Facing East
  3. Din Tai Fung
  4. Dough Zone Dumpling House (Chinese, Sichuanese, and Taiwanese food)

Thank you to Ting-Wei and Jo-Tzu for telling us about their favorite dishes! This post and our conversations with students don’t even scratch the surface of Taiwan’s culinary history. We encourage you to explore different cultures, foods, and restaurants in Seattle, and to find your own favorite dishes!


Photo Credits: Business Insider, Bear Naked Food, i.epoch.times.com, Smart Traveler, Wikipedia, Eater

Celebrate 4th of July this Summer!

Independence Day is one of the biggest American holidays during the summer. Traditional activities include having a BBQ, eating apple pie, watching fireworks, and wearing red white and blue. Even if you don’t identify as American, it’s a fun and easy holiday to celebrate, and there are so many ways to get involved around Seattle! Here are some of the many activities going on in Seattle this July 4th.

1.Seafair Summer Fourth

This free, family-friendly fair takes place at Gasworks Park, only about a 20 minute walk from West campus! There will be food vendors, live entertainment, and “All-American games” such as pie-eating contests and sack-races during the day, with a spectacular firework show after the sun sets over Lake Union.

Event Website: http://www.seafair.com/events/2017/seafair-summer-4th

Credit: seafair.com

2. Family Fourth of July, Seatac 

This festival takes place all day at Angle Lake Park and features a free water spray park with spray nozzles for children to run through, carnival rides and bouncers, and a fantastic firework show at night.

For more Info: http://www.ci.seatac.wa.us/government/city-departments/parks-community-programs-services/special-events/family-fourth-of-july

3. Burien’s Fourth of July Parade

This parade is one of the oldest and most highly attended in King County! Beginning at 3pm and running for about 2 hours, this parade features floats, pirates, marching bands, and so much more! For more information on how to get involved, visit their website:


Image result for burien independence day parade

4. Kent Fourth of July Splash

This unique festival features traditional American games from noon-5pm such as pie-eating contests and T-Bird puck and shoot. Kent also provides free shuttle transportation and parking close to Lake Meridian, and of course, no Fourth of July would be complete without a fireworks finale!

Event website: http://www.kentwa.gov/residents/parks-recreation-and-community-services/events/fourth-of-july-splash

Tours in Seattle

In Seattle there are many ways to experience the rich culture and history behind many of our neighborhoods and sites. One way to do this is by tours. Tours are a fun way to learn more about a city, visit place you may have never noticed before, and have an opportunity to ask questions!

Below are some fun tours in Seattle, click on the title to learn more!


Pike Place Market

Seattle Free Walking Tours

Tours in large cities like Seattle can be very expensive. Seattle Free Walking Tours does not charge a fee and a tip, instead they ask you to “pay what you feel”. This means that you can pay as little or as much as you’d like.

This company offers two tours:

  1. Market Experience Tour
  2. Seattle 101

The Market Tour focuses on Pike Place Market while Seattle 101 focuses on downtown Seattle, Pioneer Square, and the waterfront. The Market Tour is a little over an hour long, and the Seattle 101 tour is about 2 hours long.

Washington Arboretum Tours


IELP students on a tour at the arboretum

On Sundays at 1PM you can stop by the Graham Visitors Center to go on a tour at the Washington Arboretum! You can learn about plants, ask questions, and enjoy the park!

On the first Thursday of the month you can stop by the Graham Visitors Center at 11AM to go on a Tram Tour! However you do need to register online.

Both of these tours are free. See here to learn more!

Click here to read about when IELP students when to the arboretum!

Olympic Sculpture Park Tour


The Olympic Sculpture Park

The Olympic Sculpture Park, an outdoor exhibit, is a great place to enjoy the weather and see some cool sculptures! The tour lasts about an hour and you can learn all about the history, landscape, and of course, the sculptures themselves!

Check out the calendar here for more specific dates and times!

Theo Chocolate Factory Tour


IELP students and volunteers enjoying the free samples at Theo Chocolate

You can take a peek inside the factory of Seattle’s very own chocolate maker: Theo Chocolate! A typical tour is $10 per person, lasts about an hour, and includes chocolate sampling!

They also have fun events such as “Kids Ganache and Chocolate Bark Class” where you spend the day learning how to make chocolate ganache and bark. See here for more information.

On the first Thursday of the month starting August 2016 Theo Chocolate will begin offering 2 free tours that day. Make your reservations in advance!

You can book a tour here.


Underground Tour


Here you can see glimpses of Seattle’s past

In 1889 there was a large fire in Seattle. When officials began rebuilding the city they actually built it on top of some of the older, burnt sections of Seattle! Now there are many passageways and basements underneath the Seattle we know.

The Underground Tour takes people down to the area beneath Pioneer Square. Tickets are $20 for adults, or $17 with your husky card!

Visit here to learn more.



Visit Fremont

Known also as the “Center of the Universe” Fremont is a quirky neighborhood with much to see!

According to legend, in 1991 Fremont was determined to be the Center of the Universe. Following this discovery the Center of the Universe Guidepost was erected and can now be found in Fremont! Make sure to check it out! Learn more here.

Make sure to visit:

Fremont Troll


IELP Students visited the troll on a trip to Fremont

In 1989 a national competition took place to create something fun underneath the Aurora bridge. A design for a troll underneath the bridge won! Nowadays this is a fun place to visit, during Halloween a birthday party called “Troll-o-ween” is thrown for the Fremont Troll. Visit here for more information!

Other statues to visit are:

Lenin Statue: This statue was originally located in Poprad, Slovakia; however after the 1989 Revolution an American Veteran brought it back to Issaquah with him. Right behind the statue is a ice cream shop. Read more about the Lenin statue here.


STEP Students visit the Lenin Statue

Waiting for the Interurban: This is an interactive sculpture. People will put shirts on the waiting figures and display “art attacks”. Read more here and learn the rules to participating in an “art attack” of your own.


Waiting for the Interurban can often be found decorated

Fremont Sunday Market


The Fremont Sunday Market is a great place to visit, rain or shine!

Both an indoor and an outdoor market, the Fremont Sunday Market is a great place to visit! You can find some great street food, vintage goods, art, and more!


IELP students pose in front of the Fremont Sunday Market Sign

Theo Chocolate Factory


IELP Students munch on samples at Theo Chocolate

Near the Fremont Sunday Market is Seattle’s local chocolate factory. You can even take a tour of the factory! Visit here to learn more about going on a tour. After the tour you can visit the store at 3400 Phinney Avenue North and try some free samples.

Taiwanese Food in Seattle

This blog post was written by Yu-Wei Chen, a Campus IEP student.

I believe that everyone embraces the excitement of first coming to Seattle, but after a few months, we all confront some level of homesickness for our country. Whether you are missing your family, your friends, or your culture, and the delicious foods near your house. I spent some time exploring Taiwanese restaurants in Seattle. I tried to find the flavors from my hometown. Even though it is not exactly like my hometown flavor, these are my recommendations if you want to try some Taiwanese foods in the Seattle area.

Bubble Tea

Bubble Tea

The most famous food/beverage from my country is bubble tea. Many of my friends like to drink bubble tea and it has become their favorite beverage.

I asked them about their favorite place, and found out that most good bubble tea shops in Seattle are near the University of Washington.

Sharetea UW (U District)

3510 Stone Way N Seattle, WA 98103

Yelp rank: 4.5(230 reviews)/price $

Tea Republik (U District)

4527 University Way NE Seattle, WA 98105

Yelp rank: 4.5(184 reviews) /price $

WOW Bubble Tea (U District)

4527 University Way NE Seattle, WA 98105

Yelp rank: 4.5(184 reviews) /price

Oasis Tea Zone (U District)

519 6th Ave S Seattle, WA 98104

Yelp rank: 3.5(519 reviews)/price $

Jewel Box Cafe (Northgate)

321 NE Thornton Pl、Seattle, WA 98125

Yelp rank: 4(506 reviews)/price $

As you can see, there are many bubble tea shops new UW and even more in the whole Seattle area. I hope you can find your favorite flavor in these shops.

Next, I will introduce some Chinese/Taiwanese restaurants.

Boiling Point (International District/Bellevue)

International district: 610 5th Ave. South Seattle, WA 98104

Bellevue: 1075 Bellevue Way NE. Bellevue, WA 98004

Yelp rank: 3.5(445 reviews)/price $$

Boiling Point

Boiling Point is a traditional Taiwanese style hot pot restaurant. It is a good idea to go there if the weather is cold. Remember that they only accept customers who show up in line and sign up on the list. There is no reservations in this restaurant. Boiling Point 2

Looking for Chai Tawianese Kitchen (Edmonds)

22511 WA-99 #100, Edmonds, WA 98026

Yelp rank: 4(137 reviews)/price $$

Looking for Chai

This is what it looks like outside

Chai Pork Buns

The best pork buns in Seattle?!

Chai Milk tea

The bubble tea here is pretty good and called “Cookie Milk Tea”

Facing East (Bellevue)

1075 Bellevue Way NE B2, Bellevue, WA 98004

Yelp rank: 4(1293 reviews)/price $$

Facing East

This is one of the best Taiwanese restaurant in the Greater Seattle area. It is close to Bellevue square so the location is pretty nice. The price is a little bit expensive, but I recommend that you try it at least one time when you live in Seattle.

Three Cup Chicken

Many people like their “Three Cup Chicken”

Facing East Braised Pork Hock

Braised Pork Hock is really nice!

Din Tai Fung (University Village/Bellevue)

University Village: 2621 NE 46th St

Bellevue: 700 Bellevue Way NE #280

Yelp rank: 4(1057 reviews)/price $$

Din Tai Fung

The most famous Taiwanese restaurant also has branch stores in the Seattle area. Din Tai Fung was awarded one Michelin star and has a good reputation all over the world. If you want to try Taiwanese food, Din Tai Fung can be your number one choice. Notice that this restaurant also doesn’t accept reservations, so go there early to enjoy the delicious Taiwanese meals.


Although there are lots of good Taiwanese restaurants in Seattle area that I haven’t introduced, I hope this brief introduction can intrigue your interest in Taiwanese cuisine.

IELP Activities

This blog post was written by Mohammed Alsagoor, a former Campus IEP student and IBEP student.

Coming to the IELP was one of the best decisions I have made in my life. When I first came to the IELP, I thought it would be just like any other English language institution, where students learn in a typical way. But what I have experienced here is different than what I thought. When I think about the IELP, the first thing that comes to my mind is how much I enjoyed my time during the IELP activities, where we visited many places around the Seattle area. It is an effective way to learn English, practicing what we learn in class in real life. We also have the opportunity to meet new friends and hang out together, not to mention the chance to meet and talk with native speakers, which is a very important step of developing language skills.

Zoo Mohammed

The Woodland Park Zoo

Woodland Park Zoo was one of the best places I went to with the IELP. As a hobbyist photographer I loved being in the zoo, where I found different kinds of animals. It is a very large zoo with a lot of animals. Exploring the zoo with my camera and my friends was such a wonderful experience.

Lunar New year Mohammed

The Chinese Lunar New Year Festival

The Chinese Lunar New Year festival in Seattle was a great opportunity to see some of the Chinese traditions.

SAM mohammed

The Seattle Asian Art Museum

Visiting museums couldn’t be more fun!

Mohai Mohammed

The Museum of History and Industry (MOHAI)

MOHAI (Museum of History & Industry) is one of the best museums in Seattle, learning and enjoying the time with friends at the museum was a fun, enriching experience. The museum has many different sections, such as the Native Americans section, the Great Seattle Fire section, and many others.

Being a student at the IELP was a great chapter of my journey in the United States, and I am really satisfied with what I have experienced in this program. Through my three quarters in UW I’ve learned so much and I’ve met many wonderful people from around the world.

The IELP is not just an English school; and you can quote me on that.


A Week in the Life of an IELP Student

This blog post was written by Kota Washimi, an IELP Student.

Break Time

IELP students spend every day with friends from different countries. We not only can improve our English skills, but also learn about various cultures, which makes our lives in IELP so exciting. Though it depends on people and their time schedule, we also enjoy chatting with friends during break time.

In the Class

Of course, all of the classes are so exciting. Teachers are great, and kind enough to answer students’ questions anytime. You will learn what you wanted to in any class.

Culture Night

On the weekend, many kinds of activities are held. You can join many of them for free, and you can enjoy practicing speaking as wells as enjoy beautiful views in Seattle. Moreover, you’ll get your language partner, with whom you talk with in English and your own language.

Notes from the Editor:

Here are some fun activities you can do!

– Join FIUTS

-Join us on IEP Activities! Visit our Facebook page for more information about activities

-Check out some RSO (Registered Student Organizations) at UW here