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CSSA 会员参与中美舞林争霸节目录制 我们有8名同学在本活动中当然志愿者
UNLV CSSA 2013年春节晚会. 敬请期待我们的春晚2014 (观看视频)
UNLV CSSA 2013年春节晚会排队进入会场. 敬请期待我们的春晚2014
UNLV Festival of Communities CSSA 参与UNLV 2013年度文化节
UNLV CSSA 2013秋季新生欢迎会
UNLV CSSA 2013中秋晚会
UNLV CSSA 2013 春季 Lake Mead 烧烤活动
 

UNLV CSSA 中国学生会

我们诚心邀请您加入到我们这个大家庭

UNLV CSSA是UNLV酒店管理学院认可的学生组织

Who we are ?

UNLV 中国学生会简介

华达州立大学拉斯维加斯分校中国学生学者联谊会(Chinese Students and Scholars Association of UNLV)是由在UNLV学 习、工作的学生、学者自发组织的非营利性的团体组织。旨在 宣传中华文化,促进中美文化交流,并为来自中国以及具有华 人背景的UNLV学生学者提供必要帮助。

UNLV CSSA 每年都会举办各式各样的活动来丰富留学生同学的课外生活,特别是每年一次的春节联欢晚会,我们会号召全校华人师生加入筹备,通过外联部招揽社区资源。 UNLV CSSA 每年的春节晚会平均能吸引到500-800名观众,分别是UNLV学生,华人校友,拉斯维加斯华人社区居民等。

着留学热潮的高涨,UNLV的中国学生数目正不断增加,而新生手册对以后的新生来说有着重要意义,感谢你加入新生手册的编写,并且诚心邀请您加入到我们UNLV CSSA 中国学生会这个大家庭!

UNLV CSSA (Chinese Students and Scholars Association at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas) is an officially registered, non-profit, non-partisan, social organization of Chinese students and scholars at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas.

Our organization is dedicated to serving all of the UNLV students and scholars with Chinese heritage and those who are interested in Chinese culture. Our mission includes, but is not limited to, providing assistance for our members in adapting to local life, promoting Chinese culture on and off campus, raising university awareness, and educating on issues related to China and Chinese students

UNLV中国学生参与率

60%

会员活动参与率

75%

2014春晚准备进度

70%

Our awesome team member 我们的团队

UNLV 中国学生会的团队制度:一名会长,两名副会长,外联部部长,活动部部长,财务部部长,宣传部部长,人事部部长各一名。

我们的春晚

目标

  • 0 失误
  • 100% 投入
  • 600 观众人数
  • $5000 总预算
  • 5 第五次春晚

UNLV 中国学生会会员卡

UNLV Membership Card

  • UNLV 中国学生会会员卡计划是由2013-2014届会长Raymond Xue同学在竞选会长时发布的。所有UNLV学生都有资格申请取得,如果是UNLV CSSA会员可免费领取,其余申请价格为$10美元。UNLV中国学生会会员卡可以为持卡者带来诸多的利益,比如在多个商家取得相应的折扣,其中包括多个拉斯维加斯当地的多个餐馆,律师楼,房地产公司等等。更多折扣相关折扣信息请选择网页”折扣信息“
    For this upcoming year, our current President, Raymond Xue, along with our fellow board members, have proposed to design and create a membership discount card for all UNLV CSSA members. The purpose of this project is to further continuing relations with our existing sponsors through a mutually beneficial avenue. With our new UNLV CSSA membership card, members will be able to receive certain discounts from our sponsors. This project will not only directly benefit to our sponsors and members, but it will also raise the reputation of UNLV CSSA and our sponsors.

申请会员卡

UNLVCSSA 学生卡

打折信息

  • Icy Juicy


    3400 S Jones Blvd;Ste 20;Las Vegas, NV 89146

    Phone:(702) 873-0050

    • 10%Off 日常消费出示CSSA学生卡
    Facebook Direction
  • HK Star

    3400 S Jones Blvd;Ste # 15;Las Vegas, NV 89146
    Phone:(702) 220-3388

    • 10%Off 日常消费出示CSSA学生卡
    Website Direction
  • Shuseki

    5115 W Spring Mountain Rd Ste 117 Las Vegas, NV 89146
    Phone:(702) 222-2321

    • 15%Off 日常消费出示CSSA学生卡
    Facebook Direction

Our Sponsors 我们的赞助商

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Latest News

Coming Soon

快来看看

我们UNLV学子们的活动风采

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    2013 中秋晚会

    The Chinese have celebrated the harvest during the autumn full moon since the Shang Dynasty (c. 16th to 10th century BCE).[5] Morris Berkowitz, who studied the Hakka people during the 1960s, theorizes that the harvest celebration originally began with worshiping Mountain Gods after the harvest was completed.[6] The celebration as a festival only started to gain popularity during the early Tang Dynasty (618–907 CE).[1] One legend explains that Emperor Xuanzong of Tang started to hold formal celebrations in his palace after having explored the Moon-Palace.[5] The term mid-autumn (中秋) first appeared in Rites of Zhou, a written collection of rituals of the Western Zhou Dynasty (1046–771 BCE).[1] (From Wikipedia)

    UNLV CSSA BBQ

    Festival Communites

    This will be the second year that the Festival of Communities is joining together with GreenFEST. This double festival has the combined mission to celebrate the rich cultural diversity of UNLV and the Las Vegas Valley and honor National Earth Day. Bring your family and join us on Saturday, April 12, 2014 to experience this new, bigger, and better-than-ever festival!

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    UNLV CSSA BBQ

    Festival Communites

    This will be the second year that the Festival of Communities is joining together with GreenFEST. This double festival has the combined mission to celebrate the rich cultural diversity of UNLV and the Las Vegas Valley and honor National Earth Day. Bring your family and join us on Saturday, April 12, 2014 to experience this new, bigger, and better-than-ever festival!

    2013 中秋晚会

    The Chinese have celebrated the harvest during the autumn full moon since the Shang Dynasty (c. 16th to 10th century BCE).[5] Morris Berkowitz, who studied the Hakka people during the 1960s, theorizes that the harvest celebration originally began with worshiping Mountain Gods after the harvest was completed.[6] The celebration as a festival only started to gain popularity during the early Tang Dynasty (618–907 CE).[1] One legend explains that Emperor Xuanzong of Tang started to hold formal celebrations in his palace after having explored the Moon-Palace.[5] The term mid-autumn (中秋) first appeared in Rites of Zhou, a written collection of rituals of the Western Zhou Dynasty (1046–771 BCE).[1] (From Wikipedia)

    UNLV CSSA BBQ

    Festival Communites

    This will be the second year that the Festival of Communities is joining together with GreenFEST. This double festival has the combined mission to celebrate the rich cultural diversity of UNLV and the Las Vegas Valley and honor National Earth Day. Bring your family and join us on Saturday, April 12, 2014 to experience this new, bigger, and better-than-ever festival!

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    Festival Communites

    This will be the second year that the Festival of Communities is joining together with GreenFEST. This double festival has the combined mission to celebrate the rich cultural diversity of UNLV and the Las Vegas Valley and honor National Earth Day. Bring your family and join us on Saturday, April 12, 2014 to experience this new, bigger, and better-than-ever festival!

    UNLV CSSA BBQ

    2013 中秋晚会

    The Chinese have celebrated the harvest during the autumn full moon since the Shang Dynasty (c. 16th to 10th century BCE).[5] Morris Berkowitz, who studied the Hakka people during the 1960s, theorizes that the harvest celebration originally began with worshiping Mountain Gods after the harvest was completed.[6] The celebration as a festival only started to gain popularity during the early Tang Dynasty (618–907 CE).[1] One legend explains that Emperor Xuanzong of Tang started to hold formal celebrations in his palace after having explored the Moon-Palace.[5] The term mid-autumn (中秋) first appeared in Rites of Zhou, a written collection of rituals of the Western Zhou Dynasty (1046–771 BCE).[1] (From Wikipedia)

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    UNLV CSSA BBQ

    2013 中秋晚会

    The Chinese have celebrated the harvest during the autumn full moon since the Shang Dynasty (c. 16th to 10th century BCE).[5] Morris Berkowitz, who studied the Hakka people during the 1960s, theorizes that the harvest celebration originally began with worshiping Mountain Gods after the harvest was completed.[6] The celebration as a festival only started to gain popularity during the early Tang Dynasty (618–907 CE).[1] One legend explains that Emperor Xuanzong of Tang started to hold formal celebrations in his palace after having explored the Moon-Palace.[5] The term mid-autumn (中秋) first appeared in Rites of Zhou, a written collection of rituals of the Western Zhou Dynasty (1046–771 BCE).[1] (From Wikipedia)

    2013春节联欢晚会

    The Chinese New Year Gala is the biggest event UNLV CSSA hosts every spring semesteraround the time of Chinese New Year. Since 2009, UNLV CSSA has successfully hosted four Chinese New Year Galas at UNLV. On average, our Chinese New Year Gala attracts about 700-800 members in attendance. Among these audience members, approximately 40% are Chinese UNLV students, 40% are Chinese local residents, and 20% are of other ethnicity

    2013 中秋晚会

    The Chinese have celebrated the harvest during the autumn full moon since the Shang Dynasty (c. 16th to 10th century BCE).[5] Morris Berkowitz, who studied the Hakka people during the 1960s, theorizes that the harvest celebration originally began with worshiping Mountain Gods after the harvest was completed.[6] The celebration as a festival only started to gain popularity during the early Tang Dynasty (618–907 CE).[1] One legend explains that Emperor Xuanzong of Tang started to hold formal celebrations in his palace after having explored the Moon-Palace.[5] The term mid-autumn (中秋) first appeared in Rites of Zhou, a written collection of rituals of the Western Zhou Dynasty (1046–771 BCE).[1] (From Wikipedia)

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