Take a walk around campus the morning after a football game and count the beer cans on your way.
Despite being a "dry" (alcohol free) campus, drinking is still a staple of gameday and weekends. Currently, UT has no medical amnesty policy that would protect students from punishment when seeking medical help for themselves or a friend.
UT's policies on sanctions and parental notification are basically consistent with the other 13 schools in the Southeastern Conference, but drinking and medical amnesty policies vary some across the SEC.
Hilltopics states that, in regards to alcohol, students can be disciplined for "consuming, manufacturing, possessing, distributing, dispensing, selling or being under the influence of alcoholic beverages on University-controlled property or in connection with a University-affiliated activity."
Students can also face disciplinary action for violating state and local laws for underage drinking.
Five of the 14 SEC are considered dry campuses. One of those schools, the University of Kentucky, is now making plans to allow alcohol in select places on campus under certain circumstances according to Jay Blanton, executive director of public relations and marketing.
When UK President Eli Capilouto arrived on campus in 2011, he spoke with numerous groups on and off campus on how to review university policies and formulate recommendations related to health and safety, one of which was allowing alcohol in certain settings.
"How to implement that change and others that were recommended is what is being reviewed and formulated now," Blanton said.
The remaining eight SEC schools are considered "wet" campuses, as long as the students are of legal drinking age. Most have specific locations alcohol is and is not allowed.
At the University of Florida, training or registration with the university regarding alcohol usage and safety is required. All first year students at UF are required to participate in an online alcohol education program before they can enroll for their second semester, Florida's Associate Dean of Students Chris Loschiavo said.