Virtual Visits

Get to know IU—from a distance

Our campus is incredibly photogenic, and we’ve got the photos and videos to prove it. Experience the campus, connect with students and staff, and get your questions answered with these virtual options.

Please see the programs and resources below and explore those that best fit where you are in your college process—and find out everything you want to know about IU.

IU Bloomington campus tour

Explore everything that the IU Bloomington campus has to offer.

Description of the video:

[Video: Aerial view of IU Bloomington campus, showing limestone buildings, trees, and brick walkways.]

[Words appear: Indiana University Bloomington Campus Tour.]

[Video: A female student is standing in front of a limestone building on the IU campus.]

Female student: Welcome to Indiana University. My name is Allie, and I am a senior here at IU. I'm from Edwardsville, Illinois, which is kind of near St. Louis. And I'm majoring in marketing and minoring in fashion design. And I am super excited to be leading you around IU today.

[Video: The front of the large, limestone Indiana Memorial Union is shown, with cars parked in the circle drive in front of the building and students in the foreground walking towards it.]

Allie: Currently, we are standing outside the Indiana Memorial Union, more commonly just referred to as the IMU.

[Video: An aerial shot shows the tower of the Indiana Memorial Union, and several campus buildings in the background.]

Allie: This is our student union here on campus.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the Indiana Memorial Union.]

Allie: It's actually one of the largest student unions in the country because there are so many things inside of it for students to take advantage of. Inside, there's a bowling alley, a billiards room, a movie theater, places for students to study-slash-nap, the IMU book store, a hotel so, parents, you can stay right on campus if you wanted to come visit your students, as well as lots of dining options for students. These are currently going under a $10 million renovation, so lots of things are being updated here in the IMU. So students have great access to different food and amazing things. If you want to come take a look, we're actually gonna walk through inside. So follow me.

[Video: Allie turns to walk to the building. The camera then gives a sped-up, first-person view of walking through the doors and through the building, showing a lobby, stairs, long hallways, an escalator, and another hallway which leads to another grand lobby. The camera then goes outside through another set of doors to the back of the Indiana Memorial Union.]

[Video: Allie is standing outside the back of the Indiana Memorial Union.]

Allie: Hopefully you got to see some of those amazing things in the IMU. We had a great little walkthrough. And now, we're kind of on the other side of the building. What we're standing in front of, this big, tall tower, is the student activities building.

[Video: Aerial shot of the tall, limestone tower with many trees surrounding it and the open horizon in the distance.]

Allie: So this is the office space for over 750 different student organizations here on IU's campus.

[Video: Back to Allie standing at the back of the Indiana Memorial Union.]

Allie: Those range from a whole variety of activities, including Greek life, student government, newspapers, all the way to things like the quidditch team and our sweet potato club, which meets to talk about sweet potato recipes and make anti-yam propaganda. So if you're into that, that's a club for you. We have two student activity fairs that happen throughout the year, one in the fall and one in the spring at each semester. So you'll be able to walk through all the clubs here on IU's campus and find one that interests you. If you don't find an organization that is interesting to you, you can always start your own. All it takes is a couple friends and a faculty advisor, and you're on your way to having your own organization. I actually did help to start an organization here on IU's campus called Royal Encounters, which takes IU students dressed up as princesses and superheroes to Riley's Children's Hospital and organizations like it to hang out with the kids and have a little bit of joy with them. I've also been involved in Greek life, which, for me, was just a great way to make IU feel a little bit smaller and get connected with some women who have the same values and interests as I do, as well as that I've been involved with Alternative Breaks program, which is an organization that sends IU students on service learning trips inside and outside of the country to provide service to different areas. So if there's something you're interested in that maybe doesn't completely align with your major, you can pursue that passion through a student organization. Make your IU experience your own.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up, first-person perspective of walking from the Indiana Memorial Union through part of campus, walking on paved and brick paths, through trees, and past a few buildings.]

[Video: Allie is now standing next to a statue of a man sitting on a bench and reaching his hand out as if to shake hands, with a short stone wall encircling the bench area. There are brick and limestone buildings in the background, and trees and shrubs around the area.]

Allie: All right, so we've moved on to our Old Crescent part of campus. This is the oldest part and most original area of campus. And it's kind of shaped like a crescent. So we put two and two together

and, ta-da, Old Crescent. We're very creative. This is actually my personal favorite area of campus. I just love walking around here when it's the spring and the fall and everything is alive and beautiful. Just a great place to kind of walk around. There's also a lot of interesting buildings around this area. So I'm gonna let you know a little bit about each one.

[Video: The camera pans across a small limestone structure with a red tile roof. There are arched entries into the structure on two sides and smaller openings along the sides to look through. A forest of trees lay behind the structure, and some in the foreground. The leaves on the trees and ground are yellow, red, and brown.]

Allie: The Rose Well House is in this area, which is a romantic spot here on IU's campus.

[Video: Back to Allie standing next to the statue on the bench.]

Allie: It is said that if you kiss your significant other underneath Rose Well House for the 12 strokes of midnight, it means you'll be together forever. I don't know if that's true or not. I don't have any kind of experience with it. But it is still a very romantic spot here on IU's campus. And you'll see a lot of wedding proposals still happening there, as well as wedding ceremonies.

[Video: Aerial view of the Old Crescent area of campus, with large limestone buildings and many trees and grassy areas surrounding them. Brick paths wind through it all.]

Allie: All of the brick paths in this area lead down towards our Sample Gates, which is kind of an iconic image of IU's campus.

[Video: View of the Sample Gates, a pair of limestone pillars with arched entrances to the side of each pillar. There are flower beds filled with colorful flowers in front of and behind the Sample Gates. Limestone buildings are on either side, and many students walk through the gates on a large brick path.]

[Video: Back to Allie standing next to the statue on the bench.]

Allie: If you've ever Googled a picture of IU or we've ever sent you any kind of promotional material ever, there's usually a picture of Sample Gates. It's just a really beautiful spot and a great place to kind of represent IU. But just beyond Sample Gates is the heart of the Bloomington itself. IU is located in a true college town. There's amazing things to do right off campus that students have access to. One of those things is amazing food. We have a whole street dedicated to ethnic food. So if you're in the mood for Thai, Vietnamese, Turkish, or Armenian, you name it, you can go to Fourth Street and grab something to eat. There's awesome boutique shopping, great fun, events, and fairs that happen during the weekend, including our Bloomington Farmer's Market, which happens in the fall on Saturdays. Super fun to go walk around with a couple friends, have a nice Saturday afternoon adventure. There's amazing things to do. And I really appreciate having Bloomington around me, especially as an upperclassman. I get to kind of enjoy Bloomington off-campus and have amazing things to do when I'm not spending my time here on IU's campus, so great things. All right, so the last thing I wanna talk about in this area is the statue that I am standing next to. This is the statue of Herman B Wells.

[Video: A panning shot of the statue sitting on the bench, with additional benches on either side, a short stone wall behind the benches, and red tulips in the foreground.]

Allie: He was a president here at IU, and he was a very beloved president.

[Video: A close up of the statue from a low angle, showing trees, a decorative lamppost with flower baskets hanging off, and a limestone building in the background.]

Allie: He was integral in desegregating IU, as well as the community of Bloomington, and just really making IU what it is known as today.

[Video: Back to Allie standing next to the statue of Herman B Wells.]

Allie: So we have a lot of respect and love for Herman B. Wells. In his passing, we built this statue to honor him.

[Video: A side-view of the Herman B Wells statue, showing the right hand reaching out.]

Allie: You may notice that his hand is a little bit more golden than the rest of his body, and it kind of looks like it's out in a handshake.

[Video: Back to Allie standing next to the statue of Herman B Wells.]

Allie: It has become a tradition to shake Herman B Wells' hand for good luck. So when you're able to come to campus, parents, if you shake his hand, your student is guaranteed to graduate within the four years. And students, if you shake his hand, you're guaranteed to get an A on whatever exam you have coming up. I'll attest to this a little bit. My parents did shake his hand when we came on a campus tour. And as long as everything goes smoothly this semester, I should graduate on time. And I did shake his hand before all of my freshman year finals, and got As on all of those finals. So whether that was me studying hard or Herman intervening for me, I try to get some good luck down here whenever I can. Thanks, Herman.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up, first-person perspective of walking through campus for several seconds, down brick paths and sidewalks, past numerous limestone buildings and passing many students along the way.]

[Video: Allie is standing in front of a large limestone building with an arched pass-through walkway in the middle. There is a small parking lot with cars between her and the building.]

Allie: All right, so we are standing outside of Memorial Hall. It is part of our Wells Quad residential spaces. So as a first-year student, you will have to live here on IU's campus. But you'll have your choice of living in three different neighborhoods. We break our neighborhoods into different areas of residential hall spaces on campus. Our first neighborhood is the Southeast neighborhood, the most southern point on campus, close to our southern academic border, as well as the Jacobs School of Music and our School of Education. Our Central neighborhood, which is the most central place on campus, closest to kind of everything on IU's campus. And then, our Northwest neighborhood, which is the most north on campus, closest to our football stadium and the Kelley School of Business.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up, first-person perspective walking through campus, past many limestone buildings, several grassy areas, over some wooden bridges spanning a small creek, past a red, ornate clock, past many students walking by, and up to a collection of buildings in a crescent shape.]

[Video: Allie is standing front of a fountain without water, with a large statue of a woman in the middle. There are several buildings beyond that, and many students walking throughout the area.]

Allie: All right, so we've moved on to our fine arts plaza. This is kind of the center of arts and cultures here at IU. If you were to follow Seventh Street, which is the street just behind me, you would begin to hit some of our cultural centers here at IU.

[Video: Several people are sitting in a grassy area around a large, Native American drum, beating it in rhythm together.]

Allie: The cultural centers are open to all students.

[Video: A brick building with a large front porch is show, with a sign in front that reads First Nations Center with the IU trident at the top and the address 712 East Eighth Street at the bottom. Balloons with the trident are attached to the sign and on the porch.]

Allie: You don't have to be a part of that culture to visit them or go to any of their events.

[Video: A male and female student sit behind a table with a red tablecloth and papers lying on top. Another student is in front of the table writing on a piece of paper.]

Allie: But they're there to support diversity and inclusion here on IU's campus. And they hold really, really fun events and different discussions.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the fountain.]

Allie: So it's a really amazing thing that we have here on IU's campus. I'm also gonna just run down and tell you a little bit about the buildings around this area. The building directly behind me with the angled point and that red sculpture is our Eskenazi Art Museum.

[Video: A large, angular building is shown with a red, swirling sculpture in front along with a tall, narrow metal tower. Students walk down the sidewalk and a cyclist rides down the street. There are many trees throughout the area.]

Allie: The art museum here on campus is free for all students, open seven days a week, with the galleries being closed on Monday.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the fountain.]

Allie: There's amazing art for students to take advantage of. It just went under a renovation which made it amazing, and reopened, and we're really, really happy to have our art museum back online for students here. The next building I'm gonna point out is the building with the interesting textured design on the front.

[Video: Allie points to the right side of the screen.]

Allie: This is our Eskenazi School of Art, Architecture, and Design. So if you're interested in any art programs, fashion, architecture, design program, this would be kind of a home base for you. Inside are different buildings that have student workspaces, student gallery spaces, so a lot of places to kind of support students' art works here at IU. The next building kind of moving along is our IU Audtiorium.

[Video: Allie points in front of her, to behind where the camera is positioned.]

[Video: A large limestone building is show. It has several doors plus banners hanging down the front promoting different performances.]

Allie: This is where different traveling musicals, plays, musicians, speakers will come for the students of IU, as well as the community of Bloomington as a whole.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the fountain.]

Allie: Tickets are pretty affordable. They're started around $20 for students. But even if that seems like too much of a price to pay for Broadway-level theater, you can join the IU usher program. You'll volunteer your time to help hand out programs and help people find seats. Then, at the start of the show, you can sit down and watch it for free. The next building I'm gonna point out, kind of moving along the circle, is our Lilly Library. This is more of a museum than a library.

[Video: Allie motions to the left of the screen.]

[Video: A square limestone building with a large front door and flower planters along the front. Two large promotional banners hang on either side of the door. Pink flowers are in the foreground.]

Allie: It holds a really large collection of comic books, which was donated by Michael Uslan, who is the producer of the "Batman: Dark Knight" movie series.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the fountain.]

Allie: He donated those to us as a thank-you after kind of going to IU and the success of that movie series. There's also a Gutenberg Bible in there, so a lot of really amazing things. It currently closed for renovation, but will be open in 2021. So our students will be able to access all of the amazing things inside of that Lilly Library. The last thing I'm gonna touch on while we're in the fine arts plaza is the fountain that I am standing in front of. This is Showalter Fountain.

[Video: The fountain is shown from the opposite side, with the IU Auditorium in the background. The fountain features a woman reclining on her side and her arms extended above her head. There is a fish between her calves, and five fish along the perimeter of the fountain pool shooting water out of their mouths. Many flowers surround the fountain. A student sits on the edge of the fountain.]

Allie: It is kind of an iconic image of IU's campus, again, kind of with Sample Gates. You'll see a lot of pictures of it.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the fountain.]

Allie: There's also a lot of traditions, history, lore that go along with the fountain, one of those traditions being going swimming in it to kind of celebrate being an IU Hoosier. So that's one of the first things that I did when I came here freshman year. The very first night, my roommate and a couple friends and I came down to the fountain and jumped in to kind of celebrate being a Hoosier. So when there's water in it and the weather's a little bit warmer, you'll see people dipping their toes and kind of celebrating it, and a lot of freshmen jumping in to kind of celebrate being an IU Hoosier. So another great part of our histories and traditions here at IU.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up first-hand perspective of going through campus, past the auditorium, up some sidewalk stairs, and into a building with a large glass wall.]

[Video: Allie is standing inside the building with a large glass wall to her left and a large staircase behind her. Students are walking around and sitting at tables.]

Allie: All right, so we are standing inside the Hamilton Lugar School of Global and International Studies.

[Video: The outside of the building is shown, with a large glass atrium between two limestone buildings that have many columns of windows. There is a grassy area in front of the building.]

Allie: As well as being home to our global and international programs, it's also home to our over 65 different language programs that you can be a part of here as a student at IU.

[Video: Back to Allie in the lobby of the building.]

Allie: Those include languages that you might be taking now, like French, German, or Spanish, all the way to things like Pashto and Zulu. It's an amazing program. So if there's a language you always wanted to learn, you can use IU's amazing language programs here on campus. Since we're in an academic building, we're also gonna take a little bit of time to talk about academics here at IU.

[Video: The inside of a classroom is shown, with students sitting at rows of tables and a large projection screen along the far wall. Television screens are on the side walls glass doors in the far corners of the room.]

Allie: While our class sizes average about 30 students, you'll be having classes in large lecture halls and smaller classroom sizes.

[Video: A reverse view of the classroom is shown, with students sitting at the tables talking, and some students walking around. There is a wall of windows on the far wall and a television screen on the side wall.]

Allie: But there's a lot of academic support here at IU to kind of help you through both of those things.

[Video: Back to Allie in the lobby of the building.]

Allie: In a large lecture hall, a great tip is to sit in the first couple rows of the classroom rather than the back couple rows of the classroom, so that if you have to ask a question, it's only a couple faces turning around to stare at you rather than 100 faces turning around to stare at you. Professors here at IU hold office hours. So they're there waiting in different areas around campus for students to come talk to them and get to know them and kind of help answer questions. It's a great way for you, firstly, to get to know your professor and kind of get some personalized help in those classes. They'll go over quizzes. They'll go over tests, homework, all those kinds of things that you may be struggling, and help you kind of figure out where you're having those issues. For me, I struggled in accounting. So going to my professor's office hours and getting help on those homeworks and those quizzes and questions that I was having really helped me not struggle so much on my homework and my tests, and I ended up doing really well in the class. It's also great to have that relationship with my professor after the class because, when I see her on campus, I can say hello. We get to have a nice little conversation. The professor also might have opportunities for you that you didn't know of, as well as if you're needing a letter of recommendation for different study abroad opportunities or different internships. They can be that letter of rec because they've been helping you and know exactly who you are. So here on IU's campus, we do have many career centers to kind of help support students' academics and leading them into a career. There are 14 career centers here on campus, specialized in areas to help students in specific career paths kind of tailor their education into the career that they'd like to have. So all of the academics here at IU have a ton of support. There's great ways to kind of make sure your academics are leading into a successful career after college.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up first-hand perspective of walking through the building and outside, then through a wide, grassy area with many trees along the way.]

[Video: Allie is standing in front of a short limestone wall with a large grassy area behind her. There are trees throughout the area and a large tower in the middle. Academic buildings are in the background.]

Allie: All right, so we are standing in our arboretum. This is one of our biggest green spaces here on campus. Originally, this is where our football stadium was. So you can kind of see some old semblances of that throughout the arboretum. There's an old flag pole, as well as an old ticket gate located in here.

As well as being home to the football stadium, this also used to be the home to our Little 500 bike race.

This is a bike race that happens every single April over two days, a men's and a women's race. Student organizations here on IU's campus create bike teams. They train all year long. And then, in April, they'll race each other around an oval track, celebrating the Little 500. It's meant to mimic the Indy 500, which is a car race happening in May at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Super fun event. Everyone here on IU's campus gets super excited for it. When we moved our football stadium to where it is today, which is up Fee Lane, kind of on the north part of our campus, there was a big what-to-do with this space. Faculty really wanted a parking garage because, for them, parking's always been a little bit of a hassle. But students said, no, let's build a green space. It would be so much better. And I think you can see who won out on that argument. And I'll say, it's a much better use of the space than a parking garage. When the weather's a little bit warmer, you'll see people kind of hanging out in here. The arboretum is wi-fi enabled, so you can work on group projects out here. You'll see people scootering, hammocking, taking naps, walking their dogs, all sorts of amazing things in this arboretum. So it's a great space for students to kind of hang out here. I'll try to eat lunch out here whenever the weather is really nice. So we do have a new addition to our arboretum. It is the Metz Grand Carillon Bell Tower.

[Video: Aerial shot of the bell tower, with sidewalks criss-crossing through the grassy arboretum around it. Academic buildings and the library are at the edges of the arboretum. The carillon is a column shape with stone posts pillars and a round web design on the top.]

Allie: It was built as a celebration of IU's bicentennial. So it's a really beautiful building. It has 65 bells in it, making it a grand carillon, which is a very special distinction. And it gets played throughout campus throughout the day. So when you come to IU, you'll be able to hear the beautiful bells ringing.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the arboretum.]

Allie: There's also a lot of academic buildings around our arboretum. I'll let you know a little bit about each one.

[Video: The outside of a square limestone building with many windows. There is a tree near the door and next to it, a sign with the building name.]

Allie: On 10th Street, which is right by our arboretum, we have our geology building. It rocks.

[Video: Another building, this one shorter and with two rows of windows, and a sign in front.]

Allie: Our psychology building, which has a great psych program as well as the largest anatomically correct structure of a brain outside of the front door.

[Video: A large sculpture of a brain sits in front of the building, near the entrance with Psychology written above the door.]

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the arboretum.]

Allie: And at night, it lights up in rainbow colors.

[Video: Aerial view of large limestone buildings with a street running between the buildings and the arboretum.]

Allie: We have our graduate side of the Kelley School of Business, as well as the undergraduate side of the Kelley School of Business, Hodge Hall, and we have the School of Public and Environmental Affairs, SPEA, all located on 10th Street.

[Video: An aerial view of a large limestone building with two segments. The top half of the building does not have windows but has textured stone for a unique appearance. A street runs to the side of the building and the arboretum is in the foreground.]

Allie: Right next to the arboretum as well is our Wells Library. This is the main library here on campus.

[Video: Back to Allie standing in front of the arboretum.]

Allie: It houses our research books, 24-hour quiet study floors, collaboration spaces to work on group projects, tech help so if your computer fails, you can get some work, as well as a really great dining hall for students to kind of take advantage of. So those are some of our amazing buildings around this area and our great arboretum that has a beautiful green space.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up, first-person perspective of walking through campus, past the grand carillon and between buildings.]

[Video: Allie is standing in front of a large limestone building, near an arched entrance with carvings.]

Allie: All right, so we are standing outside of our intramural center. This is one of two fitness and intramural centers here on IU's campus, this location and our student recreational center, which is closest to our central neighborhood of dorms.

[Video: Many students are dancing in a large gymnasium with a wall of windows behind them. A student does a log roll activity in an inflatable poll outside the building while other students watch. The dancing students are shown again.]

Allie: Intramurals are a great way to get involved here on IU's campus, especially during your first year. It's a great way to have some fun with some friends, stay active, and have a great time playing games and sports.

[Video: An aerial view of the intermural center, showing the scope of the large building.]

Allie: We have two levels to our intramurals, a competitive and a non-competitive level, so you can kind of pick and choose how serious you want to be about the intramurals.

[Video: Back to Allie in front of the intermural center.]

Allie: These have a whole variety of things: football, soccer, this thing called Battleship, where you and a friend sit in a canoe in our pool, and your goal is to sink other people's canoes by dumping water in them. So a whole lot of ways to have fun here on IU's campus. If you are playing a sport now in high school and you want to continue to play that at the similar level, you can join one of IU's club sports teams. These will practice a couple times a week, and then kind of join different universities' teams by playing in tournaments as well as games here at IU. So it's a great way, if you love sports, to kind of continue at a same level. We also have amazing D-1 varsity athletics here on IU's campus. And the majority of them are free for students to go to. So you can see our amazing soccer team, women's basketball team, a water polo game, all these amazing things for free. The only two that are not free, of course, are our men's football and basketball. Those are ticketed events. But students can buy those in a ticket package. So you can buy our basketball and football tickets in a package deal. Either you can buy just a home season of football tickets or a season of home football tickets and half a season of basketball tickets. Those basketball tickets are assigned through a point system. So by going to our other free events, such as the women's basketball games or our soccer games, and checking in with your student ID, you can get points. The more points you have, the more likely you are to go to those higher-level games, as well as having better seats at those games. So more incentive to support all of our amazing student athletes here at IU. Included in your student tuition, there is a student activity fee that gives you access to the intramural center as well as different fitness centers here at IU's campus to use whenever you'd like to work out. There's also a rotating schedule of fitness classes throughout the week that let you kind of come in whenever you'd like to. These include classes like cardio hip-hop, cycling, all of these amazing things. So you can kind of work out at your own leisure. The school's public health, which is attached to this intramural center, also offers really fun one-credit classes that students can kind of add on to their schedule to have a little fun throughout the day. These include classes like jogging, yoga, ballroom dancing, tae kwon do, so you can kind of add something on to your schedule and have a little bit of fun. I'm currently in tap dancing, and it's a really fun way to kind of have some exercise in the week and just have a little bit of fun as well.

[Video: The camera provides a sped-up, first-hand perspective of walking across the street back to the Indiana Memorial Union where the tour began.]

Allie: Thank you for joining me today on our tour of IU. Just to wrap things up, I'm gonna leave you with why I chose to come to IU. I fell in love with this school the minute I stepped on campus. I fell in love with the beauty of this university, but also all of the amazing opportunities that are available here.

I really felt like I could make IU my own. And now, as a senior looking back, I cannot imagine having picked a different university. In my time here at IU, I've been able to create as well as be a part of student organizations that are having a lasting impact not only in Bloomington, but across the world.

Been able to travel across the world through awesome study abroad opportunities and check off amazing places off my travel bucket list, as well as that I'm leaving college with a full-time job waiting for me that I could not have gotten without the amazing professors, advisors, and different opportunities IU provides. So I'm so grateful for my time here at IU. I'm very sad that it is coming to an end in a couple months. But you are all about to begin your college adventures. And I hope you find a university that you can make your own. I really hope it's here at IU, but if not, I hope whatever university you choose is the right fit for you. So thank you for joining me today here at IU.

[Video: The screen goes red and the IU trident appears at the top.]

[Words appear: Indiana University]

[Video: A graphic appears at the bottom right corner of the screen featuring the IU trident and the word subscribe.]

[End of transcript.]

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