Chigaroogarem means: If you are curious about Chigaroogarem, it is because I was an avid aggie lover growing up. Big brother, a Texas fan, explained to me that Chigaroogarem is a secret term that the Texas aggie farmers use to describe their rural life that left them with chiggers all the time. It is not surprising that they also get chiggers from their bottoms, as they are known for grabbing their gonads. These are the secret lyrics to the song: The eyes of Texas will be on you. . .” They sing it so well. The dear, old Texas aggies? These are the ones who have all the chiggers in the rumps Chiggers with their rumps Texas AM. (in Community Dictionary, added by Clotilde Crespo)

What else does Chigaroogarem mean?

  • It is used in the Aggie war hymn, which was sung by former and current students at Texas AM University in College Station. This is used to explain how the school will beat its rivals. The meaning and origin of this word are unknown. JV Wilson (Class of 1920) wrote this song while stationed overseas. This phrase, along with others like “Hullabaloo Caneck Caneck”, is believed to have been inspired by older yells that were used at the school in its early years. First was the second verse. Wilson composed the second verse in 1938, to include a verse AM could use to address all his opponents. However, the students were unwilling to perform it. (in Community Dictionary, added by Madisyn Hutchinson)
  • This is a meaningless phrase. This is the Texas AM University fight song. It’s funny to see the Aggies …. fight song dedicated to beating UT football. This feat has been a failure more times than they have succeeded in, with the total score of their annual showdown at 72-34 and 5 ties for Texas. It’s okay. They can have fun, I guess. Everybody knows that UT is superior. : It’s still unclear to me what this Aggie colloquialism means. Please let me know if you have any information. Thank you. Oh. You can also explain the following line while you are at it: “Hullabaloo, Caneck Caneck” Once again, I’m speechless. Does that sound like Aggie-jibberish or English? (in Community Dictionary, added by Ignacio Harding)