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Tour the Building

Martin J. Whitman School of Management building

The Whitman School of Management Building

The centerpiece of the Whitman School is a 160,000-square-foot student-focused facility that, from the ground up, has been designed to deliver nationally prominent programs within walls that foster collegiality and community. The Whitman School building includes 22 classrooms, a 200-seat auditorium, 20 team meeting rooms each for graduate and undergraduate students, a three-story, 4,000-square-foot grand hall, computer clusters, a café, and more.

Culture of Community

The Whitman School fosters a strong sense of community, with quality spaces for informal interactions and public events. Special study areas for students help build identity and cohesion, while the Ilene and David Flaum Grand Hall, the Milton Room, and comfortable conversation areas throughout the building encourage casual interaction among faculty, students, staff, alumni, and visitors.

Student Ambassador Tour of the Whitman School

While the Whitman School and Syracuse University's Office of Admissions are temporarily closed to visitors, we'd like to share a special tour video made by our student team. Meet Admissions Ambassador Brittany Loper '21 and Ritu Sadarangani '21 who will give you a special tour of Whitman.

Research and Collaboration

The Whitman School building boasts many spaces for innovative research and collaboration, including:
  • The Ballentine Investment Institute, with sophisticated software that prepares students for financial careers on Wall Street

  • The Kuhn Real Estate Center, which hosts workshops and seminars and is the foundation for the real estate curriculum

  • The Falcone Center, which facilitates entrepreneurial activity on campus and in local and regional communities

  • An integrated space for the school's endowed research centers and institutes

A "Green" Building  

The Whitman School of Management building has many sustainable, environmentally-conscious features, including:

  • Erosion control plans to reduce the impact on water and air quality

  • Restored landscape areas with new trees to reduce the impact of rainwater runoff

  • Special roofing to reduce thermal gradient difference between developed and undeveloped areas

  • Some building materials made with recycled content

  • Maximized use of daylight for lighting and heat

  • Under-floor ventilation to increase air circulation