Walz Human Performance Complex

The Walz Human Performance Complex is named after past Concordia president Orville C. Walz.

From the 2,000-seat arena and 200-meter indoor track to the human performance lab, weight rooms and fingerprint security-accessed locker rooms for athletes, the Walz serves every athlete and sports team in some way.

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Bulldog Stadium

Bulldog stadium is the place where athletes compete in football, soccer, and track and field.

The complex was dedicated in 1997 and stands as one of the finest within the Bulldogs' athletic conference, the GPAC, and within the entire NAIA.

With the addition of the Walz Human Performance Complex, the stadium's north entrances will be revised and a dramatic architectural feature, the Walz radius, will be a feature behind the north end zone.

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Janzow Campus Center

Janzow is named after Dr. W. Theophil Janzow who was Concordia’s president from 1963 to 1977.

Janzow is the hub of student life. Open 24/7, Janzow offers a quiet place to study, a student-run coffee shop, the game room, a dining hall, student offices, the health center and much more.

Historical fact: Janzow has always been students’ favorite place to hang out. When it first opened several pianos, a bookstore, a ping pong and pool table, a snack bar and even a bowling alley made Janzow the favorite building on campus.

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Thom Leadership Education Center (TLEC)

TLEC is named after the LeRoy and Jean Thom family from Hastings, Neb., who were leading donors in its construction.

TLEC houses the Teacher Education and Director of Christian Education programs, but it serves all students from all departments by offering over 10 class rooms, two computer labs and a 150-seat lecture hall.

Historical Fact: Construction on TLEC was completed in 2001. All of the rooms are equipped with state-of-the-art projectors and screens, and automatic window shades that are controlled by a switch.

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Brommer Art Center

Brommer Art Center was named after C.F. Brommer, Concordia’s third president.

Brommer is home to Concordia's art department. It houses several art classrooms, sculpture and ceramics production areas and tools, an outdoor workshop and a photography studio. Students may also apply for their own studio space in Brommer's lower level.

Historical Fact: Brommer used to be the campus dining hall. When it was converted to house the art department in the early 2000s, the large dining room was converted to a drawing studio.

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Science Hall

Science hall is home to a DNA sequencer, a human cadaver lab, physics labs, general and advance biology labs, geology labs and the biggest lecture hall on campus. Natural Science and Computer Science faculty also have their offices in the Science building.

Historical Fact: The Science building features a large mural in its entrance painted by Professor Emeritus of Art, William (Bill) Wolfram.

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Founders Hall

Founders Hall was Concordia's first building. Built in 1894, it was the center for everything—classrooms, living quarters and dining. Concordia's first twelve students (all guys) lived on the top floor.

The basement provided space for a washroom, furnace and a bathroom that had two tubs with running water, although they had to trudge out to an outhouse to use the bathroom. In fact, even the president’s family lived in Founders. President Weller's wife cooked all of the meals and did the laundry.

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Jesse Hall

Jesse Hall was named after Concordia’s second president, F.W.C Jesse.

Jesse is currently houses professor’s offices, class rooms, the Marxhausen Art Gallery and a computer lab. The basement is home to The Center for Liturgical Art student newspaper offices.

Historical Fact: Jesse Hall was originally a men’s dormitory. It housed up to 100 students with 4 to a room. Student enrollment was growing so fast that Concordia had outgrown that building before it was completed.

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Weller Hall

Weller Hall is named after Dr. George Weller who was Concordia's first professor, director and president.

As one of Concordia's main buildings, Weller houses daily Chapel, Wednesday night Praise, musicals, and choral performances that bring students, faculty and members of the community together. Weller also houses the admission office, financial aid office, the President's office and a few classrooms.

Historical fact: In 1950, the chapel/auditorium was added to Weller to create a space for the Concordia community to gather together.

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Music Center

Concordia’s 40,000 square foot music center houses 2 large rehearsal studios, 5 classrooms, a 250-seat recital hall, a computer music laboratory with 16 work stations, 13 pipe organs, 3 Steinway grand pianos, a piano lab, and 24 practice rooms.

Historical fact: The recital hall, used for student & faculty recitals, houses a new 38-rank Casavant organ that was imported from Canada and installed in the spring of 2008.

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