Rush Right

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Answered by Sunday Tollefson

Is this book a titillating exposé on sorority life?

 No.  If you are looking for a sensationalized and/or fictional novel about sororities, you are in the wrong place.  RUSH RIGHT is a thoughtful guide for curious young women who want to do their best during the sorority recruitment process. This book, this system, and this project, have a goal and a purpose: equipping women with important life skills.

How long did it take you to write this book?

I realized I needed to write this book on June 30, 2008.  I made major adjustments to my lifestyle to accommodate many months of writing instead of working.  I started writing six weeks later and completed the book (read: gave it to the editor) in February 2009.  The book was officially “born” on April 2, 2009 at the Western Regional Greek Association’s (WRGA, now AFLV-West) Annual Leadership Conference in San Francisco, California.  To celebrate the launch of the book, I gave out more than $10,000 worth of free copies to Panhellenic officers and advisors who were in attendance at the event.

Do you guarantee that if I follow your system I'll get into my sorority of choice or any sorority?

No.  There are no guarantees that you will be extended a bid to join a sorority. Not by me and not by anyone else. Nothing is guaranteed until you are looking at a formal bid invitation with your name on it.

Do you have any plans to write a complementary book for fraternity men?

Although many have suggested it would be a wise idea, I have no plans to write such a book.

The process of sorority recruitment is no longer called “rush.”  Why do you use it in your book title?

Yes, I know the member intake process for Panhellenic sororities is technically called recruitment.  But women still feel "rushed" through the friend making process. And their older relatives can't kick the habit of calling it "rush."  So, tradition is mixed with progressiveness and we arrive at a play on words.
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