AccommodationDuring your time with us you'll get a taste for student life in Oxford, staying in your own en-suite room in one of our four campuses in the centre of Oxford
You’ll be staying in safe and secure student accommodation and will be able to experience what Oxford life is like.
Stay in one of our four campuses: St Thomas’, St George’s, Cherwell House and Lampl
All of our accommodation is located in the centre of Oxford
You’ll have your own bedroom and bathroom, with a limited number of twin rooms available on request
You’ll get to experience the real Oxford as you’ll be living centrally in the “city of dreaming spires”.
St George’s is owned by St Peter’s College, one of the 38 colleges of Oxford University. St George’s is used by second and third-year Oxford undergraduate students during term time. It houses our students aged between 15 and 18.
St Peter’s College was founded in 1928, with the aim of providing an education at Oxford for around 40 bright students with limited funds. Along with St Thomas’, St George’s is one of the college’s annexes.
During their first year, most Oxford students live on the main college site, while in their second and third years many live in their college’s annex accommodation in various places around Oxford.
St Thomas’ is a also owned by Oxford University’s St Peter’s College. It is used by second and third-year undergraduate students at the college. St Thomas’ accommodates our students aged 15-18.
St Peter’s is the youngest Oxford college within the old city boundaries, and has been referred to as “the laid-back teenager of the Oxford college family.”
Students at St Peter’s are known as ‘Peterites’, and their famous alumni include: Mark Carney, former Governor of the Bank of Canada and current Governor of the Bank of England, Edward Akufo-Addo, former President of Ghana and Reverend Wilbert Vere Awdry, creator of Thomas the Tank Engine!
The Lampl Building is an annex of Corpus Christi College, Oxford University, and is used by undergraduate students at the college. It houses Oxford Scholastica students aged between 12 and 18.
Corpus Christi is one of the oldest Oxford University colleges, founded in 1517. One of their earliest members helped translate the King James Bible in 1611.
Like St Thomas’ and St George’s, Lampl is near to the famous Oxford Castle. Used in the English Civil War of the 17th century, the castle’s main function afterwards was as Oxford’s local prison. The prison was closed in 1996, and the castle buildings are now used as a trendy hotel with the jail cells converted into guest rooms!
Cherwell House is our newest building, and is a purpose-built home for students at Cherwell College, an independent college in the city. It houses Oxford Scholastica students aged between 12 and 18.
Cherwell is next to the site of the old Osney Abbey, founded in 1129. While not much of the abbey remains today, it was Oxford’s original cathedral and has been described as the greatest building Oxford has ever lost.
Founded in 1972, Cherwell College is separate from Oxford University. Its beautiful boarding house was built in 2015 and provides state-of-the-art student accommodation.
Experience the Next Step of Independence
You’ll get to experience independent living and learning in Oxford, supported by our team and your new friends.
Experience student life
You’ll be living like a university student, with your own bedroom and en-suite bathroom. You’ll have a bed, chair, desk and desk-chair, and clothes storage, as well as a wet-room style bathroom.
Experience international friendships
Our buildings have common room spaces where you can socialise or watch TV (like the World Cup!). These are great places to relax or catch up with friends on other courses, and ensures that students always know where to go to find someone to chat to.
Boost your confidence and expand your comfort zone through getting a taste of independence. Supported by our friendly team of staff and tutors, and surrounded by your friends, you’ll be given responsibility for learning and living in Oxford.
Our buildings are near to the Castle Quarter, which is a lively and thriving part of central Oxford. Built in the 1070s by a Norman baron, the original wooden motte and bailey castle was replaced with stone shortly afterwards which is what you see today