With over 333,000 initiates, Chi Omega is the largest fraternal organization in the world! One in every four sorority women is proudly a Chi Omega. Since our beginnings at the University of Arkansas in 1895, Chi Omega has grown to include over 175 collegiate chapters worldwide - including our very own Gamma chapter here at Florida State University.
The Gamma Chapter of Chi Omega was founded May 7, 1908. Since the beginning, our sisters have been devoted to academic excellence, high standards of personnel, quality friendships, career and personal development, service to others, and both community and campus involvement. Our chapter began with just a few charter members and now boasts an incredible membership of over 280 active members.
We as Chi Omegas are devoted to our philanthropy, the Make-A-Wish foundation, on both a local and national level. Our sisters are deeply involved in numerous campus activities while also holding countless leadership positions across campus. Some of our proudest accomplishments include achieving Florida State's Sorority of the Year Award, #1 Panhellenic GPA, numerous FSU Intramural Championships, and national recognition as a Chi Omega Chapter of Excellence.
Chi Omega is so much more than just a sorority - it is a sisterhood and it is a home. Chi Omega provides us with a network of relationships and friendships that will undoubtedly last a lifetime. Our members inspire each other every day to be better sisters, students, leaders, and friends. Look around and see just why we call this place our home away from home!
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To live constantly above snobbery of word or deed; to place scholarship before social obligations and character before appearances; to be in the best sense, democratic rather than “exclusive”, and lovable rather than “popular”; to work earnestly, to speak kindly, to act sincerely, to choose thoughtfully that course which occasion and conscience demand; to be womanly always; to be discouraged never; in a word, to be loyal under any and all circumstances to my Fraternity and her highest teachings and to have her welfare ever at heart that she may be a symphony of high purpose and helpfulness in which there is no discordant note.
Written by Ethel Switzer Howard, Xi Chapter, 1904