Thomas Lofton Hazelwood, a freshman at the University of Kentucky, died at age 18 on Monday night from alcohol poisoning. He was found unresponsive at the FarmHouse Fraternity building around 6:22 p.m., and rushed to the hospital where doctors reportedly did all they could.

Hazelwood was an economics major and recent pledge to the University of Kentucky’s FarmHouse Fraternity, though authorities said foul play was not suspected in his death. Following investigation, Thomas Lofton Hazelwood’s cause of death was listed as an accidental overconsumption of “presumed alcohol toxicity,” according to the Fayette County Coroner’s Office.

Police reports indicated there was no party held at the FarmHouse Frat on Monday, and that another fraternity brother had dialed 911 to alert authorities. He was taken to University of Kentucky’s Chandler Medical Center, where attempts to revive him were unsuccessful.

“The thoughts of the entire UK community are with his family and all those who knew him,” Kentucky University said in an official statement. “Foul play is not suspected, but police are investigating the circumstances of his death.”

According to the FarmHouse Fraternity, their chapter is “dry,” meaning that alcohol is banned. All University of Kentucky students are warned of the dangers of alcohol, like the majority of students across the country, but FarmHouse allegedly prides itself on being a fraternity that has banned alcohol, even in the induction and recruitment of new members.

“We are deeply saddened to learn of the loss of Thomas Lofton Hazelwood, a new member of the University of Kentucky chapter of FarmHouse Fraternity,” FarmHouse’s CEO Christian Wiggins said in an official statement. “Our thoughts and prayers are with his family, friends, and loved ones as well as the entire community. We have encouraged all members and new members to cooperate with any investigation prompted by Mr. Hazelwood’s death.”

According to FarmHouse’s official website, the fraternity states that they are “building the Whole Man through four-fold development: Intellectually, Spiritually, Socially/Morally and Physically.”

The fraternity was created in 1905 by students who were part of a Young Men’s Christian Association (YMCA) Bible study program at University of Missouri. Since, the club now boasts over 30,000 members, with 48 chapters all over the country.

Fierberg National Law Group, a firm that seeks justice for victims of hazing, tweeted out their condolences for Thomas Lofton Hazelwood, writing that “The entire staff here @tfnlgroup extends our sincere condolences to the family and friends of Thomas Hazelwood.”

However, Thomas’ death is not suspected to be part of any hazing events, and Fierberg has not been reported to be representing anyone from the Hazelwood family.

University of Kentucky spokesman Jay Blanton told family, friends, and classmates of Thomas Hazelwood that they would provide support services in the upcoming days.

Prior to Thomas Hazelwood’s death, the school was celebrating becoming an Apple Distinguished School, granting every student an iPad Air on entry. “UK is part of a growing group of schools across the nation recognized as centers of leadership and educational excellence,” the school said, “demonstrating Apple’s vision of exemplary learning environments that use Apple products to inspire creativity, collaboration and critical thinking.”

Fraternities have been facing increasing criticism this school season, with many students nationwide protesting the amount of deaths and cases of sexual violence that permeate Greek Life.

At the University of Nebraska-Lincoln in August, rape allegations shut the fraternity down indefinitely. In September, a Virginia Commonwealth student was killed in a hazing incident, and early in October, over a dozen Northwestern University students claimed that they were drugged at multiple fraternity parties on campus. For many students, Greek Life perpetuates a culture of extreme drinking, sex, and hazing.

Police are still searching for answers regarding what happened in Thomas Lofton Hazelwood’s case, which appears to be an isolated incident.