Just before the Canada-US Olympic hockey game our office decided to show our Canadian pride by wearing red and white. We stood outside, on a very windy February day for this picture!
Register now for Queen's March Break Open House and you won't miss your opportunity to get a taste of the legendary Queen's spirit, talk to profs about your program, get another look at residence (or maybe your first look!) and the campus and check out our food! (Read More)
School of Medicine March Break Open House Event
Have you ever thought about becoming a doctor? Open your heart to the possibilities with Queen's School of Medicine Mini Med School at our March Break Open House. Space is limited, so register early for this very special chance to hear (and learn) from our faculty and med students. (Read More)
Associate University Registrar, Stuart Pinchin (ARTSCI '78) discusses what to do with ALL those offers of admission. How do you choose a school? (Read More)
Do you have co-op? It's one of the questions we answer most from applicants. The answer? No. What we have is the Queen's Internship Program (QUIP). QUIP offers students the opportunity to gain work experience in their field during a 12-16 month, competitively paid work term. For students in technology, languages, business or industry this is an opportunity you won't want to miss. Did we mention that the average salary is $45,000? (Read More)
You may not be coming to Queen's for a visit, but that doesn't mean you can't have a look inside our residences. Check out the Queen's Residences Virtual Tour.
If you are of Aboriginal descent, and your home community is in Canada, you may want to investigate our newly revised Aboriginal Admission policies. (Read More)
Queen's is very proud to have two of our professors in TVO's Best Lecturer competition. Professor Eleanor MacDonald (Political Studies) and Professor Virginia Walker (Biology) were each nominated by their students. (Read More)
Dr. Vertegaal received $1,003,800 for his research at the Queen's Human Media Laboratory focusing on organic user interfaces. The project is aimed at developing computers that will be able to take on flexible forms, and respond to direct touch and even change their shape to better accommodate data. Dr. Vertegaal's work promises to revolutionize human-computer interaction and create a new computing industry.
Click on the appropriate link for information from your Queen's Admission Coordinator
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