Kellogg completed a $14-million renovation and expansion of
its full-time program facilities, Leverone and Andersen Halls.
The new complex contains 15 new classrooms wired for network
access, 20 group study rooms, a quiet study room, a 20-terminal
computer training facility, an expanded computer lab, free-standing
computer terminals for checking e-mail and accessing the World
Wide Web, a student lounge, lockers and a sky-lit atrium.
Kellogg began construction of a $25 million, 75,000 square
foot addition. The new building is an expansion of Kellogg's
existing full-time Leverone/Andersen complex. The new addition
will give Kellogg a total of 215,000 square feet of space.
In June 2000, the Leverone/Andersen complex was named the
Donald P. Jacobs Center, honoring the service of Kellogg's
L. Allen Center, home of EMP and Executive Education, lies
along the shores of Lake Michigan just a short walk from the
Leverone/Andersen complex. The prototype for executive education
centers worldwide, the Allen Center is a state-of-the-art
educational and residential center, with a 220-seat amphitheater,
multimedia-equipped classrooms, seminar rooms, many conference
rooms, two large dining rooms and 150 bedrooms. In addition
to Kellogg's executive education programs, the Allen Center
hosts a number of major conferences each year, including the
annual Conference on Corporate Governance, attended by CEOs
and corporate directors from around the world.Evanston: Evanston,
which borders Chicago, is the first in a string of North Shore
suburbs reaching toward the Wisconsin border. With 74,000
people, Evanston is Illinois' sixth largest city, supporting
museums, music and theater productions, art galleries, businesses
and shopping districts of its own. There are more than 200
shops in Evanston, scattered across different neighborhoods.
Evanston has a fine array of ethnic and gourmet restaurants.
maintains 263 acres of parks, which include five Lake Michigan
beaches, running and biking trails, an indoor ice rink
and 34 tennis courts.
seven stops in Evanston, the elevated train provides convenient
transportation within the city. (The "El" and
another commuter rail line, Metra, also make it easy to
reach downtown Chicago.) Four bus lines provide service
to within four blocks of nearly every residence in the
features charming avenues of shops and restaurants alternating
with gracious residential areas of tree-lined streets and