Graduate Student Housing
NEW HOUSING ASSIGNMENTS WILL NOT BE MADE UNTIL JUNE
The Office of Residential Services offers WPI graduate students the opportunity to live in a community of their peers. The Graduate Properties is composed of graduate student homes and apartments that are conveniently located in the neighborhood surrounding the WPI campus as well as apartments located at the Salisbury Estates complex adjacent to campus. The Graduate Properties are an ideal place to establish a balance between academic, social and work life—all with the support of the WPI community. With the close proximity to campus and WPI activities, and plenty of social gatherings to enjoy, residents can make the most of their WPI experience. The Graduate Properties community is a diverse community of fellow graduate students, faculty, and staff with whom you’ll develop meaningful and supportive relationships during your time at WPI.
- Graduate Housing Info
- Graduate Housing Facts
- Graduate Housing Locations
- Graduate Housing Costs
- Graduate Housing Application
- Graduate Housing Agreement
Students who live in The Graduate Properties are required to sign a housing contract with the Office of Residential Services. This contract outlines all the policies and procedures for which the student will be responsible. If you have any questions, please contact Amy Beth Polonsky Laythe
The Office of Residential Services provides information to WPI students as a courtesy service. WPI is not responsible or liable for the consequences of any off-campus student housing arrangement. WPI will not be involved in any negotiations between you (the leaseholder) and any landlord, property owner, student, prospective student or realtor before, during or after any agreement. In addition, WPI does not endorse or sponsor any of the agencies, services, advertisements, properties, or landlords included in this website.
Please be advised that all our apartments are listed to rent for three or less individuals. (This limitation is not intended to restrict occupancy by more than three persons who are related family members.) The reason we are taking this approach is that the City of Worcester has been enforcing a "lodging house" ordinance that prohibits more than three unrelated people from living together. It has been the City of Worcester's position that if you have more than three unrelated people AND the land owner does not have a "lodging house" license (most do not have the license) you are living in an illegal apartment and subject to Worcester Code Enforcement action. The City has cited a number of area property owners and have issued cease and desist orders that require individuals to move out of cited apartments. Further, the City Officials have made it clear that it will focus future enforcement efforts on the tenants if it is determined that it was the tenants and not the property owner who permitted the fourth person in the unit (i.e. where the lease specifies three names but additional individuals are in the unit). Until this matter is resolved with the City of Worcester, Residential Services will not list any apartments for more than 3 residents.