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This is Part Three of a five-part series dedicated to revealing the juicy story behind the making of Tri-Delta’s new house on Sorority Row.
According to OTR’s inside source, Georgia Seagle Hall’s condition and neighborhood looked so terrible that many Tri-Deltas were against the new house project in the first place, preferring to forgo renovations rather than even temporarily live in Seagle, but that “[Tri-Delta] Nationals basically threatened to stop paying the mortgage on [the chapter’s current] house if [chapter members] refused to go along with [the project].”
GSH wasn’t ready for 50 sorority girls, and according to OTR’s source, GSH’s owner, Paradigm Properties, made minimal adjustments to the building, which didn’t meet fire or health code regulations.
Tri-Delta sisters themselves reluctantly did the rest of the labor on their new ‘Home Sweet Shithole,’ working with locker room-style group showers, fighting a perpetual cockroach infestation, and withstanding a serious mold problem: “Everyone who lived there was always getting sick. We’re pretty sure that had something to do with all the black mold,” said the source.
But of course, the girls downplayed the situation to other UF students, hoping that the situation wouldn’t deter potential new members (PNMs) during Fall 2005 Recruitment.
Their discretion didn’t seem to matter when local panhandlers crowded PNM’s during Recruitment, asking for their money and pushing to be first in line at the water cooler provided by Panhellenic.
This brief run-in with local panhandlers was only the beginning.
OTR’s source reveals the disastrous results of stationing a house of fifty college girls in a rundown neighborhood—it gets much worse.