All daytime and evening classes will resume at their normal time starting Thursday morning (1-29-15). This includes all traditional undergraduate and Adult and Graduate classes at all campus locations, including all ECE locations. 

Parking on and around campus is limited. Commuter students are encouraged to use public transportation or to carpool. The ENC shuttle to the E. Elm Campus and to the Old Colony Campus will leave the Wollaston T stop at 7:15am and 9:00am on Thursday Morning.

Campus Kinder Haus (CKH) will be closed tomorrow Thursday (1-29-15).

All campus offices will open on Thursday morning (1-29-15).

For more details, including a detailed shuttle schedule, go to:   HERE

Beatrice Mildred (Wycoff) Wenger
Beatrice Mildred (Wycoff) Wenger
Lifetime Service Award

Beatrice Mildred (Wycoff) Wenger (57) was born on August 9th in Framingham, MA to ENC students Floyd Wycoff, who was doing a student pastorate, and Mary (Baumgartner) Wycoff who had traveled with one of the first women’s trios representing the college. At age two Bea relocated with her parents to the Pittsburg, PA district where she lived in parsonages until her graduation from Pittsburgh’s Langley High School.

While at ENC Bea took a job as a waitress in ENC’s dining room. In a couple of years she was promoted to head waitress. All through her days of majoring in modern languages and involvement in the Evangelical Association she and Fred, also a kitchen worker, spent much time together. This led to dating and then marriage on her birthday the year after their graduation.

Though she taught elementary education for a few years while Fred attended Nazarene Seminary in Kansas City, MO they both made a major decision to have her invest her time, talents and Christian influence in being a loving wife, kind and wise mother to their three children: Beth, Karen, & Fred III. She was a penny-stretching-homemaker, and gracious and caring pastor’s wife who played the piano, sang duets with Fred, and taught various Sunday School classes until finally finding her place as an adult teacher.

For decades Bea sent birthday and anniversary cards to a growing list. Her careful card message selection was a blessing to many. The $2 bills tucked in children’s cards were valued as well.

She “reinvented” herself and found new “people involvements” as Fred moved from pastor to chaplain to pastoral counselor.

These days are more relaxed in some ways, yet the overflow of Fred’s involvements continues to touch her life