Seaton Hall serves several K-State academic departments, principally the College of Architecture, Planning and Design.
- Advancement of Women in Science and Engineering, K-State, 125 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-6088, fax 532-2627
- Architectural Engineering and Construction Science, Dept. of, 240 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-5964
- Architecture, Dept. of, 211 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-5953, fax 532-6722
- Architecture, Planning and Design, College of, 115 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-5950, fax 532-6722
- Biological and Agricultural Engineering, Dept. of, 129 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-5580, fax 532-5825
- Collaborative for Outreach, Recruitment & Engagement in STEM (CORES), 25A Seaton Hall, 532-5547
- Engineering Computing Services, College of, 30 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-4643
- EXCITE: Exploring Science, Technology and Engineering, 125 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-6088, fax 532-2627
- Geographic Information Systems Spatial Analysis Laboratory - GISSAL, K-State,, 164A Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-5685
- Geography, Dept. of, 118 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-6727, fax 532-7310
- GROW Project : Girls Researching Our World, 125 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-6088, fax 532-2627
- Institute for Environmental Research, 64 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-5620, fax 532-6642
- Kansas Center for Sustainable Agriculture and Alternative Crops, 144 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-2976, fax 532-6944
- Landscape Architecture/Regional and Community Planning, Dept. of, 302 Seaton Hall, email@example.com, 532-5961, fax 532-6722
- Natural Resources and Environmental Sciences, 118 Seaton Hall, firstname.lastname@example.org, 532-6727, fax 532-7310
After construction of the original east wing in 1909, Seaton Hall expanded to add two more wings in 1922 and 1959. Today the wings surround the sizable interior court, a popular spot for studying or relaxation.
Dr. Roy A. Seaton, for whom the building was named, graduated from Kansas State College in 1904. His first academic appointment was assistant in mathematics. In 1906 he transferred to the Department of Mechanical Engineering. In 1920 he became dean of the Division of Engineering and Architecture and director of the Engineering Experiment Station.