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Sumner leads Queen's to cross country title

"Claire Sumner wins gold at Queen's Invitational cross country meet"
Claire Sumner, left, won the women's race at the Queen;'s Invitational cross country meet while Queen's Gaels teammate Amy Stephenson, right, placed third. Guelph’s Hannah Woodhouse, centre, won the silver. (Photo by Robin Kasem)  

A quick roundup of Gaels teams and student-athletes in competition over the weekend:

CROSS COUNTRY

Claire Sumner led the Queen’s Gaels to a first place finish at the Queen's Invitational by winning the women’s title and edging the powerhouse Guelph Gryphons by five points.

The Gaels women's team had a historic run to open their season with a first for Sumner and as a team.

Sumner finished in a time of 28:45.75 while teammate Amy Stephenson came in third followed by sixth, seventh and eighth place finishes from Shannen Murray, Molly Steer and Taylor Sills.

The Gaels finished with a total of 25 points compared to the Gryphons’ 30. Guelph’s Hannah Woodhouse placed second overall.

On the men's side, Queen's saw fifth and sixth-place finishes from Brett Crowley in a time of 25:56.00 and Mitchell Kirat 25:59.53. The Gaels also had the eighth to 10th-place finishes from Matt Flood, Robert Kanko and Eric Wynands for a total of 38 points.

The Guelph Gryphons took first place with 17 points and were led by a first-place finish by Connor Black, who crossed the line in 25:03.31.

FOOTBALL

The Queen's Gaels (0-3) fell to a 40-17 defeat at Richardson Stadium to the defending Yates Cup Champion Laurier Golden Hawks (3-0) in front of a home crowd of 4,657 on Saturday afternoon.

After the Hawks opened the scoring, but missed out on the convert, the Gaels struck back as Nate Hobbs found Jeremy Pendergast with a 42-yard throw. Nick Liberatore added a point to make it 7-6 for the home side.

The Golden Hawks went back in the lead 13-7 in the first minute of the second quarter 13-7 before Liberatore added a 42-yeard field goal. Then Cam Lawson came up big with a fumble recovery for the Gaels and Hobbs found Chris Osei-Kusi in the endzone to make it 17-13 Gaels.

However, Laurier is ranked fifth in the country for a reason and added a field goal and touchdown to go into the half up 23-17. The second half was all Laurier as they tacked on 17 more points and kept the Gaels off the scoreboard.

MEN’S RUGBY

Kainoa Lloyd had three tries for Queen’s (3-0) as the Gaels romped past cross-town rival the RMC Paladins for a 62-0 win in men’s rugby at Nixon Field on Saturday.

The hosts found themselves up 14-0 early with a pair of tries from Joshua Engelbrecht while Dylan Young made the converts. Young then scored a try of his own, Lloyd added two more and Alex Pipchuk crossed the line as well to put the Gaels up 40-0 at the half.

The Gaels kept up the pace after the break and Lloyd added his third try of the game and Lachlan Devir added the final score.

MEN’S SOCCER

The Gaels men’s soccer team (3-3-0) earned a split as they headed north for the weekend.

On Saturday, Queen’s topped the Nipissing Lakers (2-4-0) 3-0 in North Bay with second-half goals from Inaki Hew, Brevin Mackay and Patrick Van Belleghem. Alex Jones maintained a clean sheet with a number of key saves.

On Sunday, the Gaels were in Sudbury, where they lost 2-1 against the Laurentian Voyageurs (3-4-0). After the hosts went down a man due to a second yellow card the Gaels opened the scoring in the 60th minute as Jacob Schroeter found the back of the net.

However, the momentum quickly swung as the Voyageurs struck back five minutes later and Schroeter earned a red card in the 70th minute to put the teams at 10 men each.

Laurentian netted the winner three minutes later.

WOMEN’S SOCCER

The No. 5 Queen's Gaels (4-1-1) suffered their first loss of the season but exited the weekend road trip with a split.

On Saturday the Gaels topped the Nipissing Lakers (1-4-1) 3-1, as Alexandra Doane opened the scoring and captain Laura Callender added a brace of her own.

On Sunday, the Gaels faced the Laurentian Voyageurs (4-0-3) and fell to a 2-0 defeat.

After controlling the play early a defensive lapse in the 26th minute allowed the hosts to open the scoring on a shot from outside the box.

Queen’s pressed forward after the half but couldn’t find the equalizer and Laurentian made it 2-0 and held on for the win.

Thousands of students pick up 'The Break'

"Students review their copies of The Break by Katherena Vermette"
Carolyn Thompson, Queen’s Reads Student Coordinator, and Kevin Collins, Coordinator, Student Development, Student Experience Office have been busy handing out the 5,000 copies of author Katherena Vermette's book The Break. (University Communications)

As students settle into the new academic year, they have been invited to pick up a free copy of the book chosen as the focus of this year’s Queen’s Reads common reading program.

Special Queen’s editions of The Break by Katherena Vermette are available for students at locations across campus, including the Student Experience Office and the Alma Mater Society (AMS) office in the John Deutsch University Centre, Stauffer Library, residences and the Four Directions Aboriginal Student Centre. Of the 5,000 student copies printed for the program, over 2,000 books had been distributed by the end of Orientation Week. 

“We are thrilled that so many students have picked up the book so far, and we are excited about starting the program,” says Kevin Collins, Coordinator, Student Development, Student Experience Office. “We hope that students will join the conversations we are having as a community about issues of diversity, inclusion, sexual violence, identity and culture. The Break is a powerful story and one that we hope will engage students, as well as faculty and staff, in meaningful discussions, critical thinking and community building.”

The Break, by Winnipeg author Katherena Vermette, tells an intergenerational story of a Metis family as they navigate the effects of trauma. It was a finalist for the Governor General’s Literary Award, shortlisted for CBC’s Canada Reads 2017, and is the recipient of the 2017 Amazon First Novel award. 

Programming is planned throughout the academic year. It starts in October with discussion groups focused on the first half of the book. There will also be a panel event on Nov. 8 that will explore Canadian identity during Canada 150, a writing/media contest and a visit from the author in March 2018. 

“The goal of Queen’s Reads is to offer our campus community a unique way of exploring and reflecting on some important issues, and getting involved in thoughtful dialogue,” says Carolyn Thompson, Queen’s Reads Student Coordinator. “You don’t have to have read the book to participate, but it’s a great read, and I encourage students to get a copy and start reading.”

For more information, go to the Queen’s Reads webpage.

The Break explores important messages related to identity, diversity, Indigenous culture, intergenerational trauma, sexual violence and resilience. If support is needed at any time to help readers navigate these topics, there are resources available for students, as well as for faculty and staff.

 

Dean recognized for outstanding achievement

Dr. Ian Bowmer and Dr. Karen Shaw of the Medical Council of Canada present Dr. Richard Reznick with his award.
Dr. Ian Bowmer and Dr. Karen Shaw of the Medical Council of Canada present Dr. Richard Reznick with his award. (Supplied Photo)

Richard Reznick, Dean of the Faculty of Health Sciences, has been named the recipient of the Medical Council of Canada’s 2017 Outstanding Achievement Award in the Evaluation of Clinical Competence. The award is given to an individual who has made a significant and vital achievement in the field of assessment and evaluation of clinical and professional competence in the health professions.

“The Medical Council of Canada has been pursuing its vision to strive for the highest level of medical care for Canadians through excellence in the evaluation of physicians for over 100 years,” says Dr. Reznick. “So to be recognized by an organization that has contributed so much to the excellent standards of health care we have in Canada is truly an honour.”

The international jury responsible for selecting the recipient chose to recognize Dr. Reznick for his leadership within the Medical Council of Canada and at Queen’s University, along with his innovative educational approaches.

Dr. Reznick notes that it was the Medical Council of Canada that gave him his first big break as a young surgeon who was interested in medical education. It was there that he led a national committee to develop the first objective structured clinical examination (OSCE) for national licensure in Canada (and in the world) – an examination that is still used to demonstrate competence in thousands of medical trainees each year.

At Queen’s, Dr. Reznick has overseen the development of new educational programs, such as the Clinician Investigator Program, an intensive, research-based postgraduate medical education program which aims to develop the next generation of Clinician Scientist research leaders; the Queen’s combined MD/PhD program; the Queen’s University Accelerated Route to Medical School (QuARMS); and a fully-online Bachelor of Health Sciences. Recently, he led the charge for competency-based medical education, making Queen’s the first university in Canada to fully deploy this new methodology across all of its specialty programs. Dr. Reznick has also deepened the Faculty of Health Science’s focus on research.

“We are delighted to award Dr. Reznick with the Outstanding Achievement Award,” says Dr. Ian Bowmer, Executive Director and CEO of the Medical Council of Canada. “Richard has made tremendous contributions to medical education and assessment. We are very pleased that this year’s award recipient has such deep roots within the Medical Council of Canada, including as the Chair of the Examination Development Advisory Committee for many years. As a father of the MCC’s Qualifying Examination Part II, Richard has had a tremendous impact on how we assess clinical skills for licensure in Canada.”

In addition to serving as Dean, a position he has held since 2010, Dr. Reznick is Chief Executive Officer of the Southeastern Ontario Academic Medical Association, a professor in the Department of Surgery, and a member of the boards of Kingston Health Sciences Centre and Providence Care.

The award was presented to Dr. Reznick Sunday night at the Medical Council of Canada’s annual general meeting in Ottawa.

Queen’s contributes $100,000 for community safety and policing

Queen’s University Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf has announced that the school has made a contribution of $100,000 to the City of Kingston to support community safety and policing.

“Queen’s values its relationship with the City of Kingston and all residents and is deeply appreciative of the Kingston Police Force’s efforts to keep our campus and community safe,” says Principal Woolf. “In recognition that additional law enforcement is required at various times during the year, we are pleased to continue our annual commitment to support these efforts financially.”

Queen’s made its first contribution to support community policing in 2013, after consultations with the Kingston Police Force, Police Services Board, city representatives, past and present students, and community members. This donation marks the second year of a three-year commitment.

“I am thankful for all of the support Mayor Paterson, city officials, the Kingston Police Force, and our many other community partners provide to Queen’s each year,” says Principal Woolf. “Together with our students, they help us create and maintain a safe and respectful campus environment for all.”

Queen’s yearly contributions to the City of Kingston bolster police outreach, logistics and engagement, and help offset the cost of increased resources that are sometimes required.

“Queen’s University is an important and vibrant part of our community, and we value the contributions made by students, faculty, and staff each year,” says Mayor Bryan Paterson. “On behalf of the City of Kingston, I want to thank Principal Woolf for Queen’s continued support of community policing, and look forward to another safe and enriching school year.”

Sept. 12 edition of the Gazette published

Sept. 12 Gazette cover
Read the Sept. 12 Gazette online.

The Sept. 12 edition of the Gazette, the second of the 2017-18 academic year, is now available and can be picked up around Queen’s campus, as well as a number of off-campus locations.

This latest edition of the Gazette is filled with interesting Queen’s-focused items including:

  • A colourful look at the events of Orientation Week and the people who make it happen.
  • An article on the announcement of three Queen’s researchers being elected as fellows by the Royal Society of Canada
  • A Q&A with Barbara Crow, the new Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Science.
  • A first-person account by astronomer David Hanes of his trip to Nashville to see the total eclipse on Aug. 21.
  • ​Updates on the latest research, awards and achievements of faculty, staff and students.

The next edition of the Gazette will be published Sept. 26. However, new articles are posted daily at the Gazette Online.

Follow us on Twitter at @queensuGazette.

Anyone looking to get a story, photo or information in the Gazette can contact the paper's editor Andrew Carroll.

Emergency support services available when abroad

In response to the devastation of Hurricane Irma and Hurricane Harvey in the United States and Caribbean, as well as the earthquake along the Pacific coast of Mexico, Queen’s University would like to remind community members about the emergency support services available when abroad. 

For students on campus

If you or your family and friends have been affected by these events, and you need some support please do not hesitate to contact the Queen’s University International Centre via email at kotechaj@queensu.ca. Support for students is also available through Student Wellness Services. To make an appointment, please call 613-533-2506 or come to the LaSalle building (146 Stuart St.). If you are in a crisis, please let the receptionist know when you call or stop in.

Faculty and Staff

When an emergency event occurs the university asks any faculty or staff in the affected areas to contact their department heads or the Queen’s University International Centre to inform them of their status.

Support for faculty and staff is available through the Employee and Family Assistance Program at 1-800-663-1142 or 1-866-398-9505.

Students Abroad

  • As a student, if you have any questions or concerns, do not hesitate to contact the Queen’s University International Centre via email at kotechaj@queensu.ca.
    You are also encouraged to contact the nearest Canadian Embassy or email sos@international.gc.ca. Please also contact your family and friends to let them know if you are safe.
  • Be mindful of your surroundings, carry your Queen’s emergency card, and monitor the Travel Advice and Advisories page of the Government of Canada website.
  • Students who are citizens of countries other than Canada should contact their appropriate government representatives.
  • Support for students at Queen’s is available through Student Wellness Services at 613-533-2506 or by dropping in at 146 Stuart St.

Parents and family members

  • If you are a parent or family member with a student abroad on a university program please do not hesitate to call the Queen’s University International Centre at 613-539-7220 or email kotechaj@queensu.ca and we will provide you with updated information as it is available and refer you to the appropriate office on campus, as needed.
  • Family members can contact the Global Affairs Canada Emergency Watch Centre in Ottawa for further information or assistance. Emergency Watch and Response Centre (international toll free number) 00-800-2326-6831 or call collect – 001-613-996-8885 or email sos@international.gc.ca.

A bigger and better HR Learning Catalogue

Employees at Queen’s looking to boost their workplace skillset, gain insight into topics such as diversity and internationalization, or improve their well-being, can turn to the Human Resources 2017-18 Learning Catalogue for support and expertise.

The Learning Catalogue offers more than 125 workshops, including certificate and non-certificate sessions relating to the workplace, as well as fitness classes in partnership with Athletics and Recreation and Lunch & Learn sessions on topics such as Indigenous culture, nutrition and health, and more.

"New-look HR Learning Catalogue"
More than 125 certificate and non-certificate sessions are available on the upgraded HR Learning Catalogue webpage, which offers a new and improved interface.

Alison Cummings, Training Coordinator, Organizational Development and Learning, Human Resources, points out that the Certificate in International Perspectives has been revised and expanded. Focusing on campus-wide activities, including a field trip to the Queen’s University Biological Station (QUBS), it will provide participants with a greater understanding of the university’s internationalization efforts.

“In the Learning Catalogue there are offerings that focus on technical skills, as well as interpersonal skills workshops. The Human Rights and Equity Office offers some very in-depth workshops on issues of gender, equity, and accommodation,” says Ms. Cummings. “There are also wellness offerings available. People might not realize how a mindfulness workshop can help them both personally and professionally. Some workshops – for example ones on positive psychology, resilience, or change-management– can be very effective for staff working on teams or in units in the university that may be facing challenges.”

Staying with wellness, the program has expanded to after work hours for the first time with Pilates on the Ball being held 5-5:50 pm on Mondays.

But that’s not all that is new.

The HR Learning Catalogue interface itself has been upgraded, utilizing ABC Signup software – already being used by IT Services and the Centre for Teaching and Learning – which provides a more user-friendly platform and allows for more information to be provided and navigated more easily.

“This is a more robust software that will allow staff to find the workshops they are looking for more simply and get better information about the workshops,” Ms. Cummings says. “It will also allow staff to track their progress through our certificate programs more easily and it will allow us to manage it a lot more effectively which is a very good thing.”

For more information or to register for workshops, ARC classes, or certificates, visit http://www.queensu.ca/humanresources/employee-tools/learning-and-development.

Principal Daniel Woolf to seek reappointment

 

Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf’s current term is scheduled to conclude on June 30, 2019. As per the provisions of his appointment, Principal Woolf has now advised the Chair of the Board of Trustees that he wishes to be considered for a third and final term.

'Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf"
Principal and Vice-Chancellor Daniel Woolf has advised the Chair of the Board of Trustees that he wishes to be considered for a third and final term. (Photo by Bernard Clark)

A Joint Board/Senate Committee to Review the Principalship will now be established over the coming weeks to advise the Board of Trustees on Principal Woolf’s reappointment to another term. The committee will be composed equally of nine members of the Board of Trustees, along with nine members of the university’s Senate, in addition to Chancellor Jim Leech who will chair the committee as an ex officio member.

Emails will be sent to all Board and Senate members this week requesting expressions of interest to serve on the Joint Committee. These expressions of interest will be due by Sept. 20. The Board and the Senate will each then follow a detailed process to choose their appointees to the Joint Committee.

For the Board of Trustee appointments, the expressions of interest will go to its Governance and Nominating Committee. This slate of appointees will then be placed before the full Board of Trustees for approval in early October. 

By convention, two of the nine members appointed by the Board have been the Chair of the Board and the Rector. Additional considerations to be used to guide the selection are constituency, diversity and gender balance, length of service and availability. 

The Senate will follow a similar process. Its Governance and Nominating Committee will also recommend nine members to sit on the Joint Committee and the Senate will appoint these members at its meeting on Oct. 3. 

By convention, the nine members of the Senate have been selected as follows: 

•  Five faculty Senators, including one Dean
•  Three student senators
•  One staff Senator

Additional considerations used by the Senate Governance and Nominating Committee will be the desire to achieve a balance with respect to gender and diversity, as well as the importance of selecting Senators who would make a positive contribution to the Joint Committee.

The Vice-Principal (University Relations) and the Director of Human Rights and Equity shall serve as non-voting advisors to the Joint Committee. The Secretary of the University will act as Secretary to the Joint Committee.

Once the Joint Committee’s membership is in place, it will begin its work in mid-October. It will establish a consultation process and period during which it will solicit submissions from all interested individuals, in confidence, on the present state and future development of the University and on the principalship.

“The committee will consult widely and thoroughly in order to gather as much input as possible from both the Queen’s and alumni communities,” says Chancellor Leech.

More details about how members of the Queen’s community can submit their input will be shared over the coming weeks. 

Once all of this input has been collected and considered, the Joint Committee will submit a written report to the Board of Trustees with its recommendation on reappointment by early December.

To learn more about the committee and its timelines, visit the Joint Committee’s web page for regular updates on the consultation process and the Terms of Reference.

Eight high potential companies selected for GrindSpaceXL

The 2017 GrindSpaceXL-Kingston cohort, gathered at Innovation Park (Supplied Photo)

A tool for employee productivity and engagement, custom sleep masks for those with sleep apnea, and a mobile marketing platform which showcases local businesses are just some of the ventures which will be participating in the GrindSpaceXL-Kingston program at Queen’s Innovation Park this fall. Eight companies in total were selected following a two-step application process including a competitive pitch to a panel involving industry technical advisors, mentors, and entrepreneurs in August.

Included in this cohort are three businesses which launched out of the Queen’s Innovation Centre Summer Initiative (QICSI) program this year, including DreamAgain, Spectra Plasmonics, and Your Mobility Innovations. Mero Technologies, another participant in GrindSpaceXL, also participated in the acceleration program qYourVenture. 

“Queen’s University is delighted to continue providing leadership of the GrindSpaceXL program in Kingston, which will accelerate the development of innovative startups from campus and across the region,” says Jim Banting, Assistant Vice-Principal (Partnerships and Innovation). “Having already graduated approximately 50 companies, the program has earned a strong reputation, and attracts many quality applicants from the region and beyond. The Office of Partnerships and Innovation team looks forward to helping accelerate the growth of this year’s companies and to retaining them in the region.”

The Fall 2017 cohort:
Airbrowz – A mobile marketing platform showcasing local businesses
Appoon Corporation – All in one tool for employee productivity and employee engagement
BidSettle Inc. – Online legal services and automated procedures
CutlerKeys – Expanding musical keyboard possibilities for all performers
DreamAgain – Custom sleep apnea masks for a better sleep
Mero Technologies – Tools giving predictive insights to cleaners and property managers
Spectra Plasmonics – Ultra-sensitive detection of contaminants in liquids
Your Mobility Innovations – Adjustable assistive devices for the elderly and persons with disabilities.

The cohort-based GrindSpaceXL program offers early-stage ventures the opportunity to engage with other motivated entrepreneurs while working on deliverables laid out in a personalized development plan based on a needs assessment. During their time in the program, participants will receive a wide variety of support from the Queen’s Office of Partnerships and Innovation, the Queen’s Business Law Clinic, Launch Lab, and Kingston-based accounting firm Secker Ross and Perry LLP.

Once the bootcamp is complete, participating companies are still able to connect with all of the same services such as Launch Lab, the Office of Partnerships and Innovation, and the Queen’s Business Law Clinic. They can connect virtually or become a client within Innovation Park’s physical incubation space. Additionally, some of the bootcamp graduates will have the opportunity to pitch their business to the Southeastern Ontario Angel Network, while one founder who demonstrates having made significant progress in advancing his or her company’s goals during the 2017 program will have the opportunity to attend a multi-day management program, offered by Queen’s Executive Education at Smith School of Business, in recognition of his or her growth.

GrindSpaceXL is one of the feature programs in the suite of services offered by the Queen’s Office of Partnerships and Innovation, Launch Lab, and the Southeastern Ontario Angel Network under the InnovationXL banner. Supported by the National Research Council-Industrial Research Assistance Program, InnovationXL forms part of a broader collaboration with Invest Ottawa and L-SPARK, an incubator and accelerator for businesses creating software-as-a-service products for other businesses. Together, these three groups work to strengthen the regional innovation ecosystem in Eastern Ontario.

The GrindSpaceXL program officially begins on September 19 and will run until early December. This is the fifth cohort taking place in Kingston.

For more information about the GrindSpaceXL program, please visit: www.GrindSpaceXL.com.

Putting the Queen's in Queen's Park

  • Premier Kathleen Wynne, front, second from left, and Kingston and the Islands MPP Sophie Kiwala, front right, met with a delegation from Queen's University. Front, from left: AMS President Jennifer Li; Premier Wynne; Principal Daniel Woolf; Ms. Kiwala. Back, from left: AMS Vice-President (Operations) Chelsea Hollidge; AMS Vice-President (University Affairs) Palmer Lockridge; Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon; Vice-Provost and Dean of Student Affairs Ann Tierney; and Rector Cam Yung.
    Premier Kathleen Wynne, front, second from left, and Kingston and the Islands MPP Sophie Kiwala, front right, met with a delegation from Queen's University. Front, from left: AMS President Jennifer Li; Premier Wynne; Principal Daniel Woolf; Ms. Kiwala. Back, from left: AMS Vice-President (Operations) Chelsea Hollidge; AMS Vice-President (University Affairs) Palmer Lockridge; Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon; Vice-Provost and Dean of Student Affairs Ann Tierney; and Rector Cam Yung.
  • Principal Daniel Woolf speaks during a reception hosted by Queen's University at Queen's Park in Toronto on Monday, Sept. 11.
    Principal Daniel Woolf speaks during a reception hosted by Queen's University at Queen's Park in Toronto on Monday, Sept. 11.
  • Rector Cam Yung takes a moment with Sarah Letersky, former AMS vice-president (University Affairs), the special assistant to the Leader of the official opposition.
    Rector Cam Yung takes a moment with Sarah Letersky, former AMS vice-president (University Affairs), the special assistant to the Leader of the official opposition.
  • Marta Straznicky, Associate Dean of the School of Graduate Studies, explains the chemical engineering Grad Map to two reception attendees.
    Marta Straznicky, Associate Dean of the School of Graduate Studies, explains the chemical engineering Grad Map to two reception attendees.
  • Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon takes a moment with Paul Newcombe, executive assistant for MPP Lorne Coe, Critic for Advanced Education and Skills Development.
    Provost Benoit-Antoine Bacon takes a moment with Paul Newcombe, executive assistant for MPP Lorne Coe, Critic for Advanced Education and Skills Development.

Queen's faculty, staff and students visited Queen's Park on Monday, Sept 11, for a full day of advocacy meetings and a reception with government officials.

The day began with a recognition in the Legislature by Sophie Kiwala, Member of Provincial Parliament for Kingston and the Islands. From the Members Gallery, the Queen's delegation sat in on the first Question Period of the fall session, before a quick meeting and photograph with Premier Kathleen Wynne (Artsci’77). Throughout the afternoon, the delegation met with various government and public sector officials, for a series of meetings on a range of topics – including access to post-secondary education, research and student experience.

After the Legislature adjourned for the day, MPPs and staff from all parties attended a reception that highlighted areas of excellence at Queen's. Researchers from a wide range of faculties mingled with elected officials, describing their leading-edge work in areas such as chemistry, physics and green energy. The signature Queen's student learning experience was on display as well, with career services highlighting efforts such as Major Maps and Grad Maps, which ensure students enter the workforce with the skills necessary for success. Past and present participants in the Dunin-Deshpande Summer Pitch Competition highlighted both the limitless innovation potential of Queen's students, as well as the supports in place to allow their ideas to become reality.

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