Articles in Contact Category
Contact Oxford at UGA
UGA at Oxford Center Contact Information
Keble College Contact Information
Trinity College Contact Information
About Contact Location
Address for students on the Franklin Fall, Franklin Spring, Honors Maymester, Junemester, Terry, SPIA, and Law Programs:
While staying at the Center on Banbury Road your address for correspondence will be:
c/o [Student Name]
UGA at Oxford Center
104 Banbury Rd.
Oxford OX2 6JU
Telephone Numbers (as dialed from the US):
011 44 1865 315 047 (Office)
011 44 1865 315 048 (Payphone - Ground Floor)
Note: The payphone located in the ground floor entryway of the center is for general student use. The office phone is generally reserved for official use by Program Staff only, but in the case of an emergency may be accessible to students and parents. Read More
During the Fall and Spring programs, UGA students hold associate memberships at Keble College. To contact staff, faculty or students at Keble Collge, Oxford, please visit the Keble College Website: http://www.keble.ox.ac.uk/ Read More
Address for students on the Franklin and Grady Summer Programs:
While staying at Trinity College, your address for correspondence will be:
c/o UGA at Oxford Program
Trinity College Read More
Oxford OX1 3BH
Telephone Number for Trinity College Lodge (as dialed from the US):
011 44 1865 279 900
Note: It cannot be guaranteed that students will have telephones in their individual rooms as this depends on Trinity College's network. The Lodge can only take messages for students and not necessarily find them or put you through to them.
Students are therefore strongly encouraged to purchase a cellphone, once they arrive in England, for use while in Oxford, as these will afford greater privacy as well as a substantial savings for calls received and made.
Long before the days of iPhones and Blackberrys, people had to use payphones when wanting to make a call while out on the town. Although the red telephone booths may not be of use to many nowadays, the iconic “boxes” can still be found on the streets of Oxford and other cities around the United Kingdom. Some cities have even gotten creative with their unused boxes by converting them into book exchanges, fish tanks, and even shower cubicles. Those Brits sure are resourceful!