Centre isn't exactly known for its diversity, and walking around campus usually involves seeing a lot of people that look alike. Most students are Christian, from middle-class to upper-middle-class families, and white. The diversity at Centre comes mainly from exchange students, and Centre boasts a large number of foreign students who are studying on campus. What Centre does have, however, is students interested in a variety of things, possessing different sexual preferences, and having a variety of backgrounds. While Centre isn't exactly a melting pot, it is a school that provides, if nothing else, an education on worldly cultural, social, and economic differences.
The individuals you meet during your time at Centre may not be the most sundry group of individuals, but you will manage to grow and expand your horizons. This is in part because of the value the campus community places on diverse beliefs, religions, and ethnicities. An example is the Diversity Student Union, which is a large campus organization, despite the fact that Centre lacks diversity. Perhaps the biggest progressive move by the administration to increase diversity is the self-knowledge that Centre lacks in diversity. The College openly tries to recruit non-white races and ethnicities, but for the time being, Centre is still pretty monotonously non-diverse.