Yesterday the Education Students’ Society hosted a Town Hall with #UREdu Dean Jerome Cranston. Students brought their tough questions, and administration gave honest answers. See the video with thoughts from #ESS President Talia Fawcett
Skip the waiting! Fast forward the admission process by attending an Admission on the Spot event!
The Faculty of Education, University of Regina will be assessing applications and admitting students on the spot!
February 12, 2020
4:00 to 7:00 PM
Why come to our February Admission on the Spot?
- Discounted application fee ($70 instead of $100)
- Receive a free pair of limited edition U of R mittens
- Leave the event being admitted to your faculty of choice*
- Free housing applications, additional scholarships, & other incentives
Who can attend Admission on the Spot?
- Current grade 12 students
- High school graduates & mature students
- Students who have taken other post-secondary education**
- Students with international documents**
**Students with international or post-secondary documents can receive the discounted application fee; however, will NOT be admitted that same day. International students, or students on a study visa, are not eligable for Admission on the Spot or the reduced application fee.
What should you bring to Admission on the Spot?
- Application Fee: $70.00 for your application fee (cash, cheque, or credit card)
- Current High School Students: A school certified/unofficial transcript (ask your guidance counsellor or principal in advance)
- High School Graduates: Please bring your official final high school transcript.
If you have any questions about the event, please do not hesitate to contact us at
1-800-644-4756 or at email@example.com
Brought to you by the UR Career Education Centre and the Faculty of Education.
More information at https://www.uregina.ca/careercentre/ses/
Alumna Monique Salud (’19), who now teaches French Immersion at École Traditions Elementary School, highly recommends attending this event and keeping an open mind to the possibilities:
Salud says, “I was very set on just visiting one booth in particular. But my friends told me to be open minded and visit other booths. If I didn’t listen to them I wouldn’t have gotten a contract before convocation!”
Whisperings of the Land Indigenous Speaker Series presents Chief John Dorion, 143 Years Later: Signatory to Treatyand Joe Munroe, Food Security.
Wednesday, November 27, 2-4 pm, Teaching Preparation Centre.
For more information contact Dr. Anna-Leah King
7:00 – 9:00 p.m.
Friday, November 15, 2019
Education Auditorium (Rm 106)
University of Regina
Dr. Lee Airton is a gender diversity expert and the author of Gender: Your Guide – A Gender-Friendly Primer on What to Say, What to Know, and What to Do in the New Gender Culture (Adams Media)
Join researcher, blogger, advocate, speaker and gender diversity expert Dr. Lee Airton, Assistant Professor of Gender and Sexuality Studies, Queen’s University, for an evening of selected readings from their book and lively conversation about gender diversity’s re-emergence into public life and what this means for everyone.
Education Students, Teachers, and members of the education sector are invited to register for a FREE Professional Development Workshop with Dr. Lee Airton
10:00 a.m. – 12:00 p.m.
Saturday, November 16, 2019
Education Auditorium (Rm 106)
Education Building, University of Regina
Register by Wed. Nov. 13, 2019 at https://events.eply.com/PDWorkshopGenderisordinary2019
A crowd gathered for the second annual Indigenous Research event, hosted by the Faculty of Education’s Research & Graduate Programs office and First Nations University, Thursday, September 26, as part of the University of Regina’s Indigenous Research Showcase Week. Elder and Master’s student Alma Poitrois shared about her research, taking the audience through several layers of circles, offering a deeper understanding of her Indigenous worldview and a natural curriculum.
Following a break of bannock and tea, a panel moderated by Dr. Kathleen O’Reilly discussed “What is an indigenous research methodology? and Why is it important?” To begin the panel discussion, Dr. Angelina Weenie offered naskwahamākēwin, accompanying the women with song, to honour their courage and process. Dr. Angelina Weenie, Dr. Anna-Leah King, Mary Sasakamoose, and Ida Swan shared their thoughts about indigenous research methodology and its importance from their own experiences and research. The panel discussion highlighted the importance of ceremony as part of the research, of language, of engaging with the heart, of mother, of story, and of song and drum.