Ryerson Hall features the following:
There are no Living-Learning Communities in Ryerson Hall this year.
Student Housing recently renovated Bixby, Gilmore, Malcolm and Ryerson Halls. Primarily a seismic, fire sprinkler and maintenance project, the renovation added many life safety improvements to the residence halls, as well as several interior upgrades and sustainable features. Student Housing is currently reviewing the buildings as potential LEED projects, using the Existing Buildings: Operations & Maintenance rating system. The LEED green building certification program promotes a whole building sustainability approach by recognizing performance in five areas: sustainable site development, water savings, energy efficiency, materials selection and indoor environmental quality. Sustainable features in Ryerson include:
Use the following address to send mail and packages to Ryerson Hall residents.
There is one mailbox for each room. Ryerson Hall's mailboxes are located on the first floor of the Segundo Services Center.
Packages that do not fit in a mailbox are held at the Area Service Desk until residents can pick them up. The ASD notifies residents via email when they receive packages.
(room #) Ryerson Hall
1063 La Rue Road
Davis, CA 95616
Items in parenthesis should be customized with residents' specific information, including their names and room numbers.
Watch the following video to see what living in Ryerson Hall is like.
Knowles A. Ryerson
Ryerson hall was completed in 1963, and named in honor of Knowles A. Ryerson. Dr. Ryerson received a B.S. in horticulture from UC Berkeley and later earned a masters degree, and its highest academic honor, the LL.D degree from UC Berkeley in 1961. A professor of Horticulture and the director of the College of Agriculture at Davis from 1917 to 1952, Dr. Ryerson was named Dean of the College of Agriculture at Berkeley in 1952 and held that post until his retirement in 1960. UC Davis Chancellor Hullar said of Dr. Ryerson after his death: "Knowles was at the center of the magnificent growth and stature of the Davis campus. As Assistant Dean of Agriculture at Davis for 15 years, from 1937 to 1952, he was so instrumental in setting the College of Agriculture on the course that has given rise to its strength and impressive quality and to the comprehensive Davis campus of today. All of us at Davis have a keen debt to the Ryerson era."