Kile Apartments

Kile Apartments
Beginning Fall 2019, the Kile Apartment Complex will no longer be part of our on-campus housing inventory. Students currently living in the Kile apartments can complete the HOST process to select housing in another on-campus housing complex. If interested, be sure to follow all HOST instructions to secure on-campus housing for Fall 2019 / Spring 2020.

The Kile Apartment Complex (KAC) has a total of 30 apartments and houses 101 students. It is comprised of four separate areas: Penn Street, Penn Argyle, Catherine Street & East Main Street. While located in the Town of Bloomsburg, these apartments are managed and staffed by BU. The result is the best of both worlds: independent living close to the University with the support and assistance enjoyed by an affiliation with the University. Occupants of the individual apartments must be of the same gender.

Note: Catherine Street residents can purchase a residential parking permit during designated timeframes indicated by the Bloomsburg Police Department or until they are sold out.

Access Control Card-operated apartment access
Push button pre-set code bedroom access with option for students to reset upon move-in.
Laundry Card-operated using Husky Gold (How much does it cost?)
(Residents have access to the Schuylkill Hall laundry facilities)
Internet High-speed internet from local service provider (WiFi password provided)
Television One connection per bedroom and one connection in living room
Furniture Movable closets, desks and beds
Appliances Refrigerator
Room dimensions Varies
Mattress size 80" long
Miscellaneous Laundry facilities
Air conditioning
Electric utilities*
Furnished and carpeted
Lottery parking

Approximate dimensions; some rooms may vary

The utility fee is a one time per semester fee that appears on your university bill

Notice: We do not normally house new freshmen in Soltz Hall or in our on-campus apartments as we believe the best environment for new freshmen, or any new students who have not yet lived on-campus, is in a traditional residence hall. Students living in traditional residence halls with shared bedrooms are more likely to develop new relationships with people of diverse backgrounds, build a stronger sense of community, appreciate and respect the rights of others, and become involved in campus activities and organizations. All of which are important in their growth and development as young adults and to enhance their college experience.