"We are who we are, and personally I don't think we need to go co-ed to be able to stand on our own two feet," says Erin bisceglia, a student.
A tight-knit campus of about 700, Wilson College has been recognized as an all-women's college for years. However, school officials say enrollment is too low.
"Allowing men to enter all areas of the college, including the residential liberal arts college, is one of the options that had to be explored," says Brian Speer, vice president of marketing and communications at Wilson College.
While some students say they would like to see the college remain a predominantly women's school, others say they're open to a co-ed environment if it's in the best interest of the school.
"I'd rather have a college to go to, and if co-ed means saving the school, I'd rather go co-ed," says Emma Kurtenbach, a freshman.
"The Wilson that I know and love would definitely change if men were allowed to reside on campus," says Janelle Wills, a junior.
While they understand the school is under financial strain, some students say if men are allowed to reside on campus, they won't.
"If it was going co-ed then they will definitely lose my money, and I'll go somewhere else," says Bisceglia.
Wilson's board of trustees will vote on a final decision at the end November.