Sigma Phi Epsilon, established in 1901, is one of the nation’s largest fraternities, with over 15,000 undergraduates on 230 campuses across the United States. Its mission is building balanced men, which is achieved through a four-year member development program that has contributed to a fraternity-wide GPA of over 3.0, a focus on the principles of Sound Mind and Sound Body, and service learning efforts that allow members to develop leadership skills while giving back to the community.
SigEp believes in a fraternity experience focused on continuous development, with no pledging and no hazing. Our award-winning Balanced Man Program will help students develop personal, academic, and professional skills. Founded on the idea that “this fraternity will be different,” we’re seeking men with diverse backgrounds, interests, and aspirations to leave a legacy on UConn’s campus by building an experience unlike any other.
Message from the Chapter President
President: Ethan Lovallo
Expectations of Excellence Standings
|Overall Chapter Grade||A-Status|
|New Member GPA||3.257|
|Total Volunteer Hours|
Updated: February 28, 2022 (Fall 2021 Data)
|Established at UConn:||Fall 2014|
|Chapter Name||Connecticut Alpha|
|Colors||Royal Purple and Red|
|Symbol||Skull and Crossbones|
|Philanthropy||Big Brothers Big Sisters|
|Motto||Building Balanced Men|
|Signature UConn Event||Balanced Man Scholarship|
2021 CFSD Excellence in Member Development
2021 and 2019 Buchanan Cup 2019 - Awarded to the top 15% of SigEp chapters nationally
Interested in Sigma Phi Epsilon?
If you are interested in joining, follow our Instagram @sigep_uconn and give our Vice President of Recruitment a text.
Vice President of Recruitment - Will Servino (978)-881-8432
All interested in joining a fraternity or a sorority at UConn must complete The First Step: An Orientation for Potential New Members and pass the quiz with a score of 20. Once you have completed the orientation, we encourage you to reach out to the chapter to find out more information about membership.
Organizational Conduct History
No findings of responsibility