Kappa Kappa Gamma is one of the largest fraternities for women in the nation. Currently, there are chapters in both the United States and Canada. The most recent chapter brought the total number of Kappa Kappa Gamma chapters at higher learning institutions to 138. There are also 300+ alumnae associations around the world. Since its founding in 1870, more than 220,000 members have been initiated into Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Sigma Chapter was one of the first houses established at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, therefore naming it a national landmark. The house holds space for 65 women to live in mostly two-person bedrooms. While the house provides a place to live, it means so much more to its members. While living in the house you will create life-long friendships, memories, and a permanent connection to Kappa. It is not uncommon for women to describe their experience living at Kappa as the best time of their lives. They recall memories of silliness, study breaks to Kappa Kitchen, and friends being there no matter what the circumstance. This is Kappa. This is Home.
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Kappa Kappa Gamma (ΚΚΓ) is a college women's fraternity, founded on October 13, 1870 at Monmouth College, Illinois by six women looking for a common place to share their intellectual ideas. The key was adopted as the sorority's symbol when the six founders, Mary Moore Stewart, Anna Elizabeth Willits, Susan Burley Walker, Hannah Jeannette Boyd, Mary Louise Bennett, and Martha Louisa Stevenson, marched into a chapel at Monmouth wearing gold keys in their hair.