SFU Academic Summer Camp for Aboriginal Students 2016

Math Camp 2016

Photos from the closing ceremony, Friday, July 29, 2016.
Click on the photo above to access the Flickr page.

Welcome to the 2016 SFU Academic Summer Camp for Aboriginal High School Students!

The camp was taking place at SFU Burnaby Campus between July 4-29, 2016. The camp was organized and supported by the Pacific Institute for Mathematical Sciences, the SFU Faculty of Science, the SFU Office for Aboriginal Peoples, the SFU Indigenous Student Centre, the SFU Department of Mathematics, and the IRMACS Centre. The NSERC PromoScience Program provided partial financial support for the camp.

Our main objectives are to:

- Increase Aboriginal student participation, retention and high school graduation rates by providing a more solid foundation in Mathematics, Science and English in preparation for admission and success in post secondary institutions.
- Help Aboriginal students to realize that University's are a place for them and to feel empowered while they are here.


Twenty-six students accepted our invitation to participate in the 2016 SFU Academic Summer Camp for Aboriginal Students. They came from 17 Nations and the following BC communities: Bella Bella, Burnaby, Coquitlam, Kamloops, New Westminster, North Vancouver, Port Moody, Richmond, and Vancouver.

For more information, please contact Veselin Jungic at vjungic@sfu.ca.

For the Organizing Committee:
Dr. Veselin Jungic

Schedule | Week 1 Summary | Week 1 Pictures | Week 2 Summary | Week 2 Pictures | Week 3 Summary | Week 3 Pictures | Week 4 Summary | Week 4 Pictures | Student Testimonials | Teacher Testimonials | Parent Testimonials | Presenter Testimonials | Art Project | In News

In News



Art Project


This Art Project conducted on Wednesday, July 27, 2016, by the participants of the 2016 SFU Academic Summer Camp for Aboriginal High School Students was coordinated by Ms. Carley Henze.

Student Testimonials


Under the supervision of Ms. Carley Henze, the camp participants completed "A Memory Book". Here are some excerpts from their work:

Three 6 word stories about my month at camp:

  • Fun, happy, entertaining, knowledge, friends, food
  • Jokes, cool, awesome, music, subway, pizza
  • Chemistry, math, English, science, Sheryl, Dr. J
  • Educational academically, creatively, culturally, and vocally
  • The chemistry and robotics workshops ROCKED!
  • I'm definitely applying again next year
  • Pretty good, learning new stuff's fun
  • Learnt lots more about forensic entimology
  • Too short, wish it was longer
  • I had lots of fun today.
  • Hope to see you next year.
  • Wow, I actually made some friends.
  • The camp site is really nice
  • I made a lot of friends
  • Nervous at first, confidence gains on.
  • Experience made, will never forget
  • Learned a lot, made new friends.
  • 1. All I feel is pure anxiety; 2. Maybe I will actually make friends; 3. Suddenly I don't want to leave.
  • Fun, joyful, learning, challenge, discovering
  • Thought, deep, thinking, wisdom, acquiring, feeling.
  • Expressing, anger, happiness, sights, conflict, determined
  • I'm going to miss everyone so much
  • I learned a ton this month
  • Sadly, time went by so fast
  • Made new friends, memories and experiences
  • Had a blast meeting new people.
  • I had so much fun here.
  • Making new friends and having fun.
  • Learning things I didn't know before.
  • Arriving at camp with breakfast ready.
  • I had the best experience here.
  • I made some new friends here.
  • Improving my English and math skills.
  • Learning about science and my culture.
  • Meeting other Aboriginal students like me.
  • Up early and ready to learn.
  • English, math, and science are fun.
  • Making friends, good times, having fun.
  • SFU summer camp was really fun.
  • I made new friends yay me!
  • University is for me I belong

Most meaningful camp memory:

  • Making the drums. We had a good time and shared a lot of laughs too. I messed up a million times. Also, I enjoyed meeting new people.
  • Being able to talk to a friend about the IB Programme and finding similarity even though we go to school in very different places
  • Doing the word chalk art. It was really cool sharing an Aboriginal word with people that may not have even heard of Cree
  • Meeting all the amazing people here and getting to see them everyday
  • Making new friends
  • Making pals when I didn't plan to.
  • TRIUMF when we did the thing with paperclips.
  • Walking down the halls of SFU
  • Most meaningful thing that happened this month was making very close friends when I thought I wasn't even going to talk to anyone. I realized every day that I was going to miss this way more than I had planned.
  • All the voice instructor days. Brought us all together.
  • The first day of camp, meeting everyone
  • Meeting everyone and getting to know everyone and becoming friends with new people ☺.
  • Drum making.
  • I love expressing my culture in any way and being here helps me with that.
  • Being able to know more math equations work in 5 minutes when I couldn't learn these in all year in math. Like the polynomials, I got help and accomplished more than I could in two months in just five minutes.
  • The first time seeing an actual corpse during the entomology lecture both shocked me and amazed me. I honestly thought I would be revolted, but instead I found myself intrigued and enthralled by what I was being shown.
  • Making my first drum was the most meaningful thing I did at this camp.
  • TRIUMF really stuck out for me because how interesting it was.
  • The start when we all talked. We got to know each other before classes started.
  • Getting to see the beautiful nature at SFU, which made me appreciate living in BC so much more.
  • When I started to make new friends.
  • Learning new tips in math and being taught different ways in math.
  • Going to MOA. It was my second time going. I got to see my great-great grandpa's art work.
  • Getting to know everyone so well. Creating the friendships that we have today.

I am proud to identify as an Aboriginal youth because ...

  • We are one-of-a-kind group of people and are very close and I am proud of that. Also, we were in Canada first ☺
  • I am now more educated myself about my own culture and more proud and not afraid to show where I come from
  • It's pretty cool, especially having good communities and programs like this
  • We are the new representation of Aboriginal people in Canada, and it is who we are.
  • We are originally from here and it's our culture that represents us.
  • I love my culture and nation.
  • We The Best
  • It is who I am and it is what I'll always be. Until I grow up, then I'll be an Aboriginal adult.
  • My culture is beautiful and powerful in so many ways. Coming to this camp opened my eyes to the beauty of my culture; it now brings new meaning when I tell people that I am Indigenous. I'm proud to know that I am the next generation to set an example for how amazing it is to be Aboriginal.
  • I got to immerse myself in my own culture.
  • My culture is important to me.
  • It's something I shouldn't by shy off.
  • It's who I am! I am me and nobody else.
  • We get opportunities like this and I get to camping with my school. It was pretty fun.
  • I am proud of where I come from and want to let it flourish inside me. I like the sense of individuality.
  • I love feeling that I am part of a larger interconnected community. And that the people around me are there for me and that I can also be there for them when they need it.
  • I am proud to be identify as an Aboriginal youth because coming to this camp from different tribes and learning more about my culture.
  • Native culture really interests me.
  • We have such a rich, interesting culture with inspiring people.
  • We have an interesting history and culture.
  • There isn't a lot of people like us.
  • It's who I am. Aboriginal people have been through so much and we are still here! It shows how strong Aboriginal people are.


Teacher Testimonials


Whappit za kong kachikee

Barrit zi ka kong kachikee

Try singing this fast twenty times in a row! That was one small task this amazing group embarked upon. With frank dialogue and a hearty stamina for doing some really challenging work, they brought much bravery, levity and keen insight into the voice and storytelling sessions. We all learned an incredible amount and I couldn’t be more thankful for being a part of it all. Many thanks, Veso, Sheryl, Hannah, Bethani, and Carley.

Sarah Louise Turner
Teaching and Learning Centre
Simon Fraser University


Parent Testimonials


Hello Veselin

Thank you for the invite to the closing ceremony. I am planning on attending and look forward to it.

My daughter has enjoyed every day of the camp to date! We talk everyday as she is excited to tell me all about the guest speakers and interesting things she has learned each day. She loved the chemistry lab and the forensic lab. She said Triumf was "the coolest thing she has ever seen".

She is also enjoying the English class and has positive things to say about the English teacher. She finds Jordan very understandable with the math concepts and is making good progress with her workbooks. She is looking forward to the next workbook where the concepts will be entirely new to her.

My daughter has said the other students are very social, (more social than she is used to) and I think this is another reason why she is enjoying the camp immensely. She has made friends and has exchanged phone numbers with other students.

The camp has exceeded my expectations. The guest speakers have captivated my daughter 's attention and she was not expecting to enjoy the Math and English classes so much. Her attitude towards post secondary is positive and I feel that this experience at SFU has reinforced the idea of continuing her education after high school.

She has already indicated to me that she would like to apply again to the camp next year. I hope this feedback is meaningful and I look forward to seeing you next week.

Kindest regards,



Good day Veselin,

I wanted to say that there has been a big change in my daughter's overall attitude. She is really happy with the camp. She said that even the long commute each way isn't so bad because she likes the camp and activities. She has mentioned that in the math section she has learned new ways of doing things and tips/tricks to finding answers. She I think liked that part as she said that in school they never taught her those things. She likes everything about the camp. She can relate to all the students in the camp so I think that has an overall effect on her acceptance. I believe this has opened her eyes to post secondary education. In the opening ceremony you had someone talk about going back to school after so long as her daughter has started. I liked that part as I believe it's good to hear that from someone other than parents telling their kids to keep going to school, it's never too late. I would like to personally thank your staff about the tremendous job they have done and I will on closing ceremony day as I and possibly my parents will be attending. All around good job to all. If you have any more questions please don't hesitate to ask.





We have spoken to our son on several occasions during the last weeks with regards to this camp.

His impressions are very positive. He thinks his Math and English skills will improve next year due to the help he received during these 4 weeks. He really enjoyed the afternoons with the wide variety of topics being discussed.

He thrived in the more open and mature settings of SFU compared to high school and this camp strengthened his commitment to pursue a post secondary education, especially in the field of a criminology degree. In a year where at times he has struggled to find the motivation to do well in high school, he came to the realization during this camp that high school is an important stepping stone and not the end of his educational journey.

It did more than meet our expectations, it exceeded it by far.

Having said that, we would like to take this opportunity to thank you and your staff for an amazing job you did with these kids. I can only speak for our son, and I know sometimes he can be somewhat distracted and distracting, however to get him excited to go to school after a full year of high school really says it all. Again kudos to you and your staff.




My daughter became very motivated to attend university after doing the first SFU Academic camp. Attending this camp has made her believe it even more as she is closer to graduating now. She spoke at length about the Indigenous Student Centre at SFU that offers career counselling, student loan assistance and other services to help you while at University. I think this was a huge, helpful piece of information that made her feel less fearful and more confident as she felt there would be somewhere to go for help in all aspects of university life, someone that would care and want to help. Hearing that other people have had obstacles like tragedy or family issues and have overcome them and went on to University is also very motivating for her. I know she worries about how her education will be paid for as we have been honest with her that we will only be able to pay for a small portion and that she will have to apply for scholarships and student loans. The camp has made her see that not everyone has their education paid for, nor do they all have easy lives and even so they find a way, work hard and achieve their goals.

She is starting to get sad because the camp is almost over and she wishes it was longer. My daughter really likes the Math and English teachers and programs but said that it would be better if there were extra teacher assistants in Math to be able to answer everyone’s questions. She also wishes there were less guest speakers or shorter speeches and more hands on activities like the science experiments.

I think the SFU Academic camp is terrific and has met all my expectations. It makes me so happy to hear my daughter talking about when, not if, she goes to university.

Thank you to you, Sheryl and everyone else that has worked so hard to make this camp happen.

Best regards,


Thanks for the emails and keeping us parents up to date too. Our son has had a wonderful experience and would like to go again next year. He has gained more academic confidence and that I thank you all for. This opened up his eyes for post secondary. Our son said he did math that impressed one instructor too. He was a natural at drum making. We thank you all.



Dear Dr. J,

I was so sorry I couldn't attend the closing ceremonies, but I had to be at work. My mom and daughter went, and shared some photos and video of the ceremony.

The camp was incredible for my son, and I watched the video of his thank you speech, and saw a part of him that I hadn't in some time! Passion, humor, confidence and appreciation. There is not one thing he didn't enjoy! He told me that the kids at the camp, were among the nicest people he has ever met. He loved the teachers, yourself included. It opened his eyes to areas of science he didn't know existed. Math has been a struggle for him, in terms of keeping his interest, and not being such a chore...and now he has a different outlook on it thanks to this camp! I think he would quite possible have gone the ENTIRE summer if he could have! He desperately wants to return next year, as does my 11 year old when she is of age! .

This camp met so many different needs for the kids...spiritual, social, intellectual, and physical. Not all of these needs are met through traditional classrooms or family life. You and the others have made a difference in my son, the way he sees himself and others in the world.

Heartfelt thanks,


Presenter Testimonials


Hi Veselin,
I had a blast with your kids yesterday, very interesting questions and comments. Very interactive. Whole different group than my most recent Tech Talk.

-- Cris Rowan, CEO Zone'in Programs


The participants this year were engaged and I felt their presence. They asked thoughtful questions and I was very grateful when some students came up to me afterwards to thank me or ask more questions; it truly warmed my heart. I recognized a couple faces and the changes in personal growth were significant; I hope the individuals in this group are as proud of them as I am.
Thank you again for the opportunity Veso.

-- Janelle Dobson-Kocsis


Thanks again to you and Sheryl for having me last week! They are such a great group of kids and it was awesome being able to tell them about our program. Hopefully we'll see a couple of them in the program at some point :)
Have a lovely summer,

--Laurel Berg, Program Assistant
Community Education Program, Lifelong Learning
Simon Fraser University


And the students - they were very good and I would have liked to do two sessions with them - perhaps next year ☺.

--Natasha Davidson, Math Instructor
Douglas College


Week 4

July 25

Our last week has started off with 6 word stories and fantastic math tricks. The youth come out of Carley’s English classes inspired and excited. Jordon’s Math classes continue to motivate the students to strive hard and to view math in new and interesting ways.

Dr. Lynne Quarmby shared her research on single celled amoeba. It was interesting to learn how one tiny cell could be used both for medical treatments and as indicators of global climate change.

She encouraged the group to learn about the crisis facing our planet and to ensure their voices are heard by both the policy makers and the corporations contributing to the problem. As she put it “The cost of doing nothing is higher than doing nothing”

She challenges us to always investigate the source of a story. Listen to Thomas King’s Massey Lectures http://www.cbc.ca/radio/ideas/the-2003-cbc-massey-lectures-the-truth-abo...

July 26

The students went out on campus and created sidewalk art using chalk and labeling items in multiple languages.

Another Recreation day full of Frisbee, swimming, and unexpected excitement. We are all glad that Shawna is feeling better.

July 27

Daniela Abasi and her amazing crew put on a fantastic robotics workshop. Shokoofeh Permehr shared her research on developing autonomous robots with face and voice recognition and the students had a great time building, walking, and ‘fighting’ their robots. Great job Gordon, Prithi, Lily, and Daniela P. The kids loved it!

July 28

Last day of regular classes and the much anticipated Ken-ken competition has arrived. Jordan officiated and the winner is ……. Everyone, of course ;)

The group is practicing their roles for tomorrow’s ceremony. Thank-you Hannah Celinski for stopping by to help!

For our last cultural activity the group made drumsticks and learned a song for the closing ceremony. I would like to thank my dear friends Deborah Smith and Trina Setah for coming out to lead this activity. Trina’s adaptation to the bone game song was a great success!

We also said good-bye to Zena Bruneau today – Thanks for everything Zena. You’re the BEST!

We missed Kelly Gardiner today, but thank-you for everything you did behind the scenes. You Rock Kelly!

July 29

Well …. This is it!

Our last day has arrived. The group has prepared and practiced and they are excited to showcase their talents, personalities, and accomplishments for their friends and families.

You have developed friendships, connections, and networks over this past month that we hope will help you be more prepared and more confident to pursue post-secondary education. Remember to nurture your connections; if a presenter, volunteer, or workshop coordinator was ‘Gucci’ drop them an email. If you need information about post-secondary – send Jennie (jennie_blankinship@sfu.ca) or one of us (Sheryl Thompson sherylt@sfu.ca or Dr. J. vjungic@sfu.ca) an email so we can direct you. We all want to help – You’ve got this – and we’ve got your back!

I am very proud of all of the participants, volunteers, teachers, staff members, and presenters. This camp is an incredible leap of faith which is emotional, taxing, and often very challenging but the rewards are immeasurably immense. The short-term benefits of our work is evident in the smiling and grateful faces of this year’s participants and their families. It can be measured by their participation rates, works completed, and through their shared stories. The long-tern benefit of our work may not be seen for years to come. For some, as they graduate high school and choose paths that they may never before considered or it may be through sharing what they have learned with others. In all cases, I am certain seeds have been planted.

It is with gratitude and honour that I write this last entry. Your words and stories at today’s ceremony were thoughtful, kind, and showed a level of understanding that few youth your age possess. You should all be very proud of yourselves for having decided to take this journey to spend half of your summer vacation taking ownership of your own learning.

You are an amazing and awesome group!

Sheryl Thompson, Camp Coordiantor

Week 3

Carley continues to work with the students as they develop their writing and storytelling abilities. The groups leave English happy and excited!

Jordan continues to help the students succeed at mathematics. They leave math class full of energy, questions, and riddles. I love ken-kens!

July 18

What a fantastic start to the week! Dr. Gail Anderson gave a riveting lecture on forensic entomology, a science that only came to Canada in the 1970's. We learned how insect larvae could help create a timeline of events and why "you should NEVER fall asleep with your mouth open at the beach" … yuck!

We followed that with a tour of her lab where we saw the larvae and flies in various stages of development.

The students got a tour of the morgue - thanks to Peter Locher. They got to see the layout, learn about security, and ask questions.

Chichi Lam shared her work on an ongoing case as she explained the clues embedded in bones. The students were also able to compare their hand against a bear paw. Thanks for the tour Chichi!

July 19

Aanchal and Gabi led the recreation session with fun activities like capture the flag and dodge ball. The students had a great time with the Recreation department.

July 20

Natasha Davidson came and shared her love of math with us. We learned how the ancient Moors used string and straight edges to create beautiful geometric works of art.

The students got to try their hand at creating their own patterns.

July 21

We had a great afternoon making hand drums. There were more than a half dozen volunteers who worked to prepare the hides and sinew for our workshop with Gary George. In addition to the prep-work, Deborah Smith, Christine Thompson, Keisha Whitford, and Kyle Bobiwash all came to lend a hand at the workshop. A very successful day.

We have 2 students off to The BC Summer Games … Good luck Hunter and Kye!

July 22

We had a great afternoon with Hannah Celinski, and Bethani L'Heureux. Our last voice and storytelling workshop was fantastic. In addition to the warm-ups and exercises, the students developed and presented skits, and took part in a group strengthening positive message exercise. What a fun session!

July 23

BC Games update … Hunter’s team has completed 5 games and will be competing the Bronze medal game tomorrow! Good luck Hunter!

Kye won the silver medal in his weight class. Congratulations Kye!!!

July 24

Hunter’s team has finished 4th overall. Well done Hunter! We are all very proud of you!

Thank-you for another amazing week!

Sheryl Thompson, Camp Coordinator

Week 2

July 11

Today we had a great time with James Zhou in his chemistry lab. William, Ravneet and Gerald instructed us on how to extract DNA from a strawberry and we all became alchemists as we transformed liquids into silver.

July 12

Another fantastic day with the recreation staff! Aanchal and Gabi led some great games including ultimate Frisbee and everyone got a chance to swim and show-off their talents on the 5m board.

July 13

Today we had the pleasure of meeting Janelle Dobson-Kocsis and to listen to her story about her journey to becoming a psychiatric nurse. Her advice "Don't let negative experiences be an excuse to be a negative experience" are thoughtful words to reflect on.

Marcia Guno gave a presentation full of information about preparing for and attending post-secondary school.

Laurel Berg shared information about SFU’s Aboriginal University Transition Program that enables students to obtain university credits in a supported and culturally enriching environment. You can get more info from aboriginal_bridge@sfu.ca

July 14

Today we had a wonderful field trip to UBC.

We started our day at the Museum of Anthropology where we toured the exhibits. Many youth recognized artifacts from their home territories and one youth found a photograph of her uncle!

We followed that with a walk to PIMS where Melania Alvarez treated us to wonderful lunch, sunshine, and company. Thanks Malenia!

We ended our day with a tour of TRIUMF, Canada’s premiere subatomic physics research laboratory. We learned about the cyclotron, nuclear medicine, magnetic fields and clean rooms on our expertly guided tours. Marcello Pavan, Doug Storey, Ushieja De Zoysa, and Yang Lana answered questions, explained how things worked, assured us that the dust and lack of lab coats was indicative of “real” Science and they showed us how to make paperclips dance.

It was a fantastic day!

July 15

Another fantastic workshop with Sarah Louise Turner, Hannah Celinski, and Bethani L'Heureux. We all worked on our rhythm and we learned to use our voices in new and unusual ways. The youth challenged themselves, took risks, and supported each other throughout the process.

Another great week!

Sheryl Thompson, Camp Coordinator


Week 1

July 4

We opened our camp with Elder Margaret George as she shared both her words of wisdom and encouragement. Marcia Guno from the Indigenous Student Centre also welcomed us to the campus and gifted the students with their coveted ISC water bottles.

After sharing a meal with each other, their families, and our guests the students got to work on their math, followed by a tour of the campus. We learned to distinguish between a Kiwi and a Kangaroo, jam, ham, and jello. We climbed the stairs to Terry Fox and we tried to comprehend the scale at the Trottier observatory. For the record 10-18 is a trillionth!

I am impressed by the great group of youth who have joined us this year and I am looking forward to a wonderful month.

July 5

Our first full day of class went well. Jordan makes math fun and Carley makes English exciting!

Thanks to Godwin Yi and his staff our recreation afternoon was a lot of fun. It was great to watch all the students made an effort to participate and everyone made a point of including others in the activities. Cruz, Aanchal, and Gabi led the students in ultimate Frisbee, soccer, and court games. The students had a great time!

July 6

Jordan’s math puzzles keep the students busy on their breaks trying to figure out how to get exactly 4 litres of water into a container. While Carley is guiding the students to recognize and define their own story.

Our afternoon lecture outlined some of the realities we all face in our highly technological lives. Cris Rowan from Zone’In Programs shared her research on technology and the developing brain, the importance of balance, and the need for children to spend a minimum of 30 minutes outside in nature every day. Check out her webpage at http://www.zonein.ca/, it’s full of ideas and resources for zoning back into life.

July 7

Marcia Guno shared a medicine wheel teaching with us where we learned about some of the many interconnected aspects if the wheel. She also spoke about the value, purpose, and use of medicine pouches.

Afterwards, we all got the chance to make our own medicine bags to carry on our journey. It was difficult work for some but I was impressed with the level of patience and maturity demonstrated by the students as they persevered with their projects. Thank-you Gary George for coming to help and Jesse Lecoy for putting all the packages together!

July 8

It’s hard to believe that a week has flown by already. The students arrive early, excited to learn and eager to start the day by sharing a meal together.
Math is still fun and English is still exciting. Way to go Jordan and Carley!

Our afternoon session with Sarah Louise Turner, Hannah Celinski, and Bethani L'Heureux was both challenging and rewarding. Incorporating voice, movement, and facial expressions as interrelated aspects of sharing yourself requires a high level of trust and vulnerability that I was honoured to witness from our students. The group created a space that was respectful and encouraging. It was inspiring to watch the students support each other and everyone participated in the experience.

What a fantastic week!

Sheryl Thompson, Camp Coordiantor






  Monday, 4th Tuesday, 5th Wednesday, 6th Thursday 7th Friday 8th
9:00 - 9:30   Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast
9:30 - 10:45 10:00-11:30 Opening Ceremony Math/English Math/English Math/English Math/English
10:45 - 11:00 11:30-12:30 Lunch Break Break Break Break
11:00 - 12:15 12:30-2:00 Math Assessment Test English/Math English/Math English/Math English/Math
12:15 - 1:30   Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch
1:30 - 4:00 Campus Tour  Sport Activities  Guest Speaker: Cris Rowan, CEO Zone'in Programs

Cultural Activities:Medicine Pouch Making Workshop with Marcia Guno and Gary George

(In the Trottier Studio) 

Voice and Storytelling workshop with Sarah Louise Turner

(In the Trottier Studio)  

  Monday 11th Tuesday 12th Wednesday 13th Thursday 14th Friday 15th
9:00 - 9:30 Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Field Trip to UBC Breakfast
9:30 - 10:45 Math/English Math/English Math/English Museum Of Anthropology Math/English
10:45 - 11:00 Break Break Break MOA Break
11:00 - 12:15 English/Math English/Math English/Math MOA English/Math
12:15 - 1:30 Lunch Lunch Lunch PIMS Lunch
1:30 - 4:00

Chemistry Workshop with Hamel Tailor and James Zhou

(In the Trottier Studio)

 Sport Activities 

Guest Speaker: Janelle Dobson-Kocsis

Guest  Speaker: Laurel Berg (3:00)


Voice and Storytelling Workshop with Sarah Louise Turner 

(In the Trottier Studio) 

  Monday 18th Tuesday 19th Wednesday 20th Thursday 21st Friday 22nd
9:00 - 9:30 Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast
9:30 - 10:45 Math/English Math/English Math/English Math/English Math/English
10:45 - 11:00 Break Break Break Break Break
11:00 - 12:15 English/Math English/Math English/Math English/Math English/Math
12:15 - 1:30 Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch
1:30 - 4:00 Guest Speaker:Dr. Gail Anderson  Sport Activities 

Guest Speaker: Natasha Davidson

(In the Trottier Studio) 

Cultural Activities: Drum Making Workshop with Gary George

(In the Trottier Studio) 

Voice and Storytelling Workshop with Sarah Louise Turner

(In the Trottier Studio) 

  Monday 25th Tuesday 26th Wednesday 27th Thursday 28th Friday 29th
9:00 - 9:30 Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast Breakfast  
9:30 - 10:45 Math/English Math/English Math/English Math/English  
10:45 - 11:00 Break Break Break Break  
11:00 - 12:15 English/Math English/Math English/Math English/Math 11:00-12:30 - Closing Ceremony
12:15 - 1:30 Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch  
1:30 - 4:00 Guest Speaker: Dr. Lynne Quarmby Sport Activities   Robotics Workshop with Daniela Abasi

(In the Trottier Studio) 

Cultural Activities: Drum stick
making workshop with Gary George

(In the Trottier Studio)