If you have strong, religiously derived, moral principles, expect them and your belief in a God to be visciously challenged by the immoral people you innocently affront as they seek to justify their own bad behavior.
You will be cloistered away in a clearing of farm fields and forest. The seclusion will force you to come to grips with your own personality and it's character issues as you will have to learn to live peaceably with about 1500 people who have quirks that may seriously irk you. Your challenge will not be unlike that faced by the participants in the TV series "Survivor".
If you do not participate in a sport or have a double major, you will have too much time on your hands to NOT get some kind of job. Unfortunately, many of the students come from well-to-do families and will feel no pressure to work and, since many of them have already been schooled in the pursuit of sex, drugs and booze, an orgiastic culture has been intrenched since the school first began to accept women as students. There is some irony in the fact that the school's founder was a man named "Philander Chase", which means "one who chases love affairs frivolously or casually" and has it's roots in the greek word "philandros" meaning "loving men".
For the proponents of the culture, much of the fall is spent hooking up for sex with different people each week until they each settle in with the person with whom they will be monogamous for the remainder of the school year. Very few of those relationships will last longer than a year or two and fewer still will result in marriage.
During my time at Kenyon, I heard it said repeatedly by other students that we were required as students to handle a much greater workload than friends of ours who got into more prestigious schools (ex. Ivy League). It seems that it is much harder to get into those schools than it is to stay in them and the administration, allumni and teaching staff of Kenyon College are... (con