Find a Club
No matter where you live, you’re likely to count at least a few Tar Heels as neighbors.
#UNCAlumni are just about everywhere. We hope you’ll become a part of your Carolina Club and call it home.
To find your Carolina Club’s page: Click on the push pin closest to where you live on the map above, then click on the club name in the popup to visit your club’s Web page. Orange, Durham and Wake counties are served extensively by the GAA. Learn more about upcoming events.
Carolina Clubs by State
District of Columbia
Orange, Durham and Wake counties are served extensively by the GAA. Learn more about upcoming events.
International and U.S. Territories
More on Carolina Clubs
Your GAA currently recognizes more than 90 Carolina Clubs throughout the world. The Carolina Club in your area is there to help you:
- Stay connected. Your Carolina Club gives you the chance to make friends and business contacts among the alumni and Tar Heel friends in your area.
- Cheer on the Heels with a crowd. Many clubs host game-viewing parties throughout regular and post-season play.
- Share the legacy. Help bring the best and brightest to Carolina by sharing your University experience with prospective students.
- Keep learning. Enjoy occasional cultural events, guest lectures and visits from UNC faculty.
- Serve your community. Tar Heel Service Day and other local service projects are a great way to show your Carolina spirit in your community.
- Contribute to your Carolina Club’s scholarship. Support a UNC student from your area through a Carolina Club scholarship.
North Carolina, South Carolina, Virginia, Georgia and Maryland Tar Heels, your state offers UNC logo license plates.
If there is no club listed for your area and you would like to start one, please visit the “Start a Club” page.
Points of Contact
Anna Brooks Whichard '10Coordinator of Outreach for Alumni, Clubs and Families
Joe Petrizzi '13Coordinator of Outreach for Alumni, Clubs and Families
Joe returned to Carolina as Coordinator of Outreach in 2019 after graduating in 2013 and spending a combined six years in admissions both at Carolina and elsewhere. Born into a Tar Heel family in Virginia, Joe has come to embrace the entire state of North Carolina, and not just UNC, as his home which he shares with his wife and son. He is earning his master’s degree studying the University’s and the state’s history. When it comes to North Carolina barbecue, Joe adamantly believes that vinegar-based is better than tomato-based, but tomato-based is still superior to what all the other states are making.