Queen's Gazette | Queen's University

Search form

Campus Community

Queen’s receives grant from Bell Let’s Talk to support student mental health

Queen’s is among 123 post-secondary institutions across Canada to receive an initial grant of $25,000 from the Bell Let’s Talk Post-Secondary Fund

This grant is being used to support the university's initial steps in implementing the new National Standard of Canada for Mental Health and Well-Being for Post-Secondary Students, a set of voluntary guidelines that aims to help increase awareness, reduce stigma, improve life and resiliency skills, and create a healthier and safer educational environment. 

“As students continue to be affected by the pandemic  in so many aspects of their lives, the Standard will help us ensure we have the programs, services and resources in place to support their mental health and well-being,” says Ann Tierney, Vice-Provost and Dean, Student Affairs. “We are grateful to Bell Let’s Talk for this new fund that will help advance our ongoing efforts to support our students.”

The funding is being used towards the hiring of a full-time 12-month student intern position through the Queen’s Undergraduate Internship Program (QUIP), starting in May. The intern will work with campus partners to help complete a Standard self-assessment tool and then develop and initiate the implementation of the Standard, under the university’s Campus Wellbeing Framework.

This work also aligns with the Okanagan Charter, adopted by Queen’s in 2019, that calls on post-secondary institutions to embed health and well-being in all aspects of campus culture, and to lead human and environmental wellbeing promotion action, locally and globally.

Inspiring sustainability for Earth Day

The Climate Commitment Challenge provides ways for the Queen’s community to reduce its carbon footprint.

Aerial photograph of Queen's University Biological Station
Among other things, the challenge asks participants to cut back their overall water usage, save energy, and reduce their use of fossil fuels. (Aerial photograph of Queen's University Biological Station by Allen Tian.)

As Earth Day approaches on Thursday, April 22, the Queen’s Climate Commitment Challenge encourages members of the university community to work together toward meaningful sustainability goals, even as university operations continue to be primarily remote due to COVID-19.

Running from April 18-25, the challenge celebrates Earth Day by asking participants to take steps to reduce their carbon footprint throughout the week. Queen’s students, faculty, staff, and alumni, are all invited to participate. The challenge is also open to those who do not have a Queen’s affiliation.

“We can all use Earth Day to reflect on the importance of a healthy environment and the choices we can make to protect it. The Climate Commitment Challenge gives Queen’s a week to try out new sustainable practices and see the difference we can make as a community,” says Kim Gascoigne, Marketing Coordinator, Queen’s Hospitality Services and an organizer of the challenge.

Participants are invited to select from several challenges and will receive reminder emails throughout the week.

Among other things, the challenges ask participants to cut back their overall water usage by running the dishwasher or taking shorter showers, save energy by turning off lights and lowering thermostats, and reduce their use of fossil fuels by opting for sustainable forms of transportation.

Participants are also encouraged to share a photo of themselves completing their challenges – such as biking, hiking, or preparing a meatless meal – on social media.

“Earth Day is meant to inspire us to take action, and by asking participants to share their accomplishments online we’re hoping to spread the inspiration for sustainable living as widely as we can,” says Gascoigne.

Learn more about the Queen’s Climate Commitment Challenge and how to recognize Earth Day on the new Sustainable Queen’s website, which also has resources and information about how to get involved in sustainability efforts all year.

Register for the Climate Commitment Challenge on ePly

Talking Circles

Provost Rahswahérha Mark Green hosts regular gatherings that bring together Indigenous students, faculty, and staff for networking and support.

Talking Circles have been in existence within Indigenous communities for millennia. It is the method by which members gather in a circle to teach, learn, solve problems, and share. In that same spirit, Provost and Vice-Principal (Academic) Rahswahérha Mark Green has embarked upon a mission to reach out to Queen’s Indigenous community with regularly scheduled Talking Circles.

Held on the fourth Thursday of every month beginning at 5:30 pm, this forum allows Indigenous students, faculty, and staff to gather as a community to support each other. The first meeting took place in January.

“When we bring people together in a safe space and let them know they are supported and truly valued, they will thrive,” Provost Green says. “We have the ability to strengthen the fabric and culture at our university and one of the most important ways in which to do that is through acknowledgment. We are acknowledging that everyone has a place at Queen’s, and we are providing the Indigenous community with an opportunity to share their experiences.”

The Talking Circles initiative is meant to support the Indigenous community at Queen’s and aligns with the recommendations in Queen’s Truth and Reconciliation Commission Task Force (TRCTF) report. The TRCTF delivered 25 recommendations to guide the university in not only becoming more welcoming to Indigenous culture, but to also incorporate Indigenous languages and knowledge into the Queen’s ethos.

Talking Circles is but one of the programs borne from the TRCTF’s Extending the Rafters report. Significant advancements in expanding Indigenous initiatives at Queen’s have been made in recent years, including the establishment of the Office of Indigenous Initiatives, new programs, training, recruitment, and support services. This work continues to be a priority for the university.

As outlined in the recent TRCTF’s implementation report, there have been advances made at Queen’s in several areas: increases in applications from self-identified Indigenous students (up by two per cent), offers to Indigenous students (up 19 per cent), acceptances from Indigenous students (up 24.4 per cent), increases in the number of Indigenous faculty and staff, and securing more than $2 million in philanthropic funding of Indigenous initiatives in the Stauffer Library, Agnes Etherington Art Centre, Faculty of Engineering and Applied Science, Faculty of Law, and Faculty of Arts and Science.

For more information on the Talking Circles, email provost@queensu.ca.

Recognizing student leadership

Student Affairs celebrates student leadership with annual awards.

  • Photograph of Miriam John (BAH'22) (right) with Nominator Mariam Atnasious HBSc’21 (left)
    Miriam John (BAH'22) (right), recipient of a Peer Leadership Award, with nominator Mariam Atnasious HBSc’21 (left). (Supplied photo.)
  • Photograph of Rohit Shukla (PhD'22)
    Rohit Shukla (PhD'22), recipient of a Peer Leadership Award. (Supplied photo.)
  • Photograph of Biology Graduate Students: Monica Garvie (PhD'23), Harshavardhan Thyagarajan (PhD’23), Kristen Hayward (MSc’21), Hana Thompson (MSc’22), Samantha Gene (PhD’23), Riley Gridzak (PhD'24), Regan Cross (PhD'23), Nell Libera (PhD'22)
    Biology graduate students, group recipients of an Equity, Diversity, Inclusivity, and Indigenization Impact Award (left to right): Monica Garvie (PhD'23), Harshavardhan Thyagarajan (PhD’23), Kristen Hayward (MSc’21), Hana Thompson (MSc’22), Samantha Gene (PhD’23), Riley Gridzak (PhD'24), Regan Cross (PhD'23), Nell Libera (PhD'22). (Supplied photo.)
  • Photograph of Ishita Aggarwal (MD'23)
    Ishita Aggarwal (MD'23), recipient of an Equity, Diversity, Inclusivity, and Indigenization Impact Award. (Supplied photo.)
  • Photograph of Claire Michelle Wright (BScH'21)
    Claire Michelle Wright (BScH'21), recipient of the Brian Yealland Community Leadership Award. (Supplied photo.)

Student Affairs’ Student Recognition Awards celebrate the extraordinary contributions of student leaders and their efforts in supporting others and promoting inclusivity at Queen’s and beyond.

The 2021 awards honour 12 students who are recipients of The Peer Leadership Award, The Equity, Diversity, Inclusivity and Indigeneity Impact Award, and The Brian Yealland Community Leadership Award.

“This annual awards program celebrates the integral role of our students on campus and in their communities,” says Ann Tierney, Vice-Provost and Dean of Student Affairs. “With the challenging impacts of the pandemic on student life, this year’s awards are especially important as we recognize student leadership and engagement in a primarily online environment and their commitment to making positive change. I want to congratulate all recipients and express my thanks and gratitude for their significant contributions.”

The following is the list of the awards and 2021 student recipients.

The Peer Leadership Award is presented to students who through their commitment, skill, dedication, and interest in helping others, have exemplified excellence in peer-to-peer assistance and outreach. The 2021 award recipients are:

Miriam John (BAH'22, Biology) served as student facilitator for the “Lead, Include, Transform (LIT)” inclusive leadership training program –– run by the Human Rights & Equity Office and the Student Experience Office in Student Affairs. She has also served as the Co-founder and Co-President of the student advocacy club, Queen’s Freedom from Violence. Miriam’s also served as the first ever Project Coordinator for the Peer Support Centre x Committee Against Racial and Ethnic Discrimination (PSC x CARED). Over the summer of 2020, during the height of the Black Lives Matters protests, Miriam identified the need for immediate mental health support for her peers. She planned and co-facilitated group mental health support sessions for racialized students. She then led a peer-based mental health support service for self-identified BIPOC students. In each of her roles, Miriam displays a fierce passion and eagerness to connect with students and the community, offering opportunities for further education and awareness. Miriam passionately goes above and beyond in her commitment to student outreach and support.

Rohit Shukla (PhD'22, Civil Engineering) is a member of the Queen’s University International Centre (QUIC) Student Assistant Team, working to support the transition of arriving international students to the Queen’s community. Rohit is also the current International Student Affairs Commissioner with the Society of Graduate and Professional Students (SGPS). In this role, he works to ensure that the concerns and interests of international graduate students are heard and represented at Queen’s. Rohit recently advocated for the equalization of PhD tuition fees for international students and domestic students, which will be in effect starting in Fall 2021. In addition to Rohit’s commitment and dedication to on-campus activities, he works for the betterment of the Kingston community. In collaboration with the School of Graduate Studies (SGS) and the City of Kingston, Rohit was part of the PhD Community-Initiative where he helped in addressing the physician shortage issue in Kingston. Rohit shows genuine compassion for others and is dedicated to improving the Queen’s and the greater Kingston communities. 

The Equity, Diversity, Inclusivity and Indigenization Impact Award is presented to Queen’s students, individuals, and groups, who have shown their commitment to empowering the diversity of the Queen’s community and have worked to further understand the interplay and intersections among different identities. The 2021 award recipients are:

Biology Graduate Students: Regan Cross (PhD'23), Monica Garvie (PhD'23), Samantha Gene (PhD’23), Riley Gridzak (PhD'24), Kristen Hayward (MSc’21), Nell Libera (PhD'22), Hana Thompson (MSc’22), and Harshavardhan Thyagarajan (PhD’23). This group of graduate students organized and caused significant positive change in the culture and governance of the Biology Department at Queen’s University in the wake of the Black Lives Matter protests last summer. The students wrote to the department, outlining specific actions that should be taken to address outstanding equity, diversity, and inclusivity issues. Some of these changes now implemented include establishing two yearly Biology BIPOC Field Course Scholarships, forming the Biology Anti-Racism Reading Group, and working with the two departmental seminar committees to increase the diversity of speakers in the annual seminar line-up. This group has demonstrated a commitment to social justice and continue to be a force for positive change.

Ishita Aggarwal (MD'23) is committed to acknowledging and fighting systemic barriers faced by marginalized populations, particularly female-identifying and racialized groups, and increasing representation of vulnerable peoples in education, healthcare, and social services. This year, she was Co-Chair of the Jacalyn Duffin Health and Humanities Conference (HuMed), an event that aims to create a space where learners and educators of all disciplines can discuss the intersections of medicine, health, and the arts and humanities. Furthermore, Ishita is the first-ever Director of Sexual Health of the BIPOC Women’s Health Network, a coast-to-coast medical student-run organization aiming to improve community health experiences of BIPOC womxn. As a self-identifying foreign-born woman of colour, Ishita’s experiences of oppression and discriminatory attitudes fuel her passion and devotion to striving for equity, diversity, inclusivity, and Indigenization in all she does.

Named in honour of Brian Yealland, Chaplain at Queen’s University for 32 years, the Brian Yealland Community Leadership Award is presented to Queen’s students, individuals, or groups, who work with and encourage youth who are experiencing social, behavioral, economic or other challenges by helping them realize their worth as individuals and their potential to achieve. The 2021 award recipient is:

Claire Michelle Wright (BScH'21, Environmental Toxicology) has been an integral part of Camp Outlook for the past four years and leaves a lasting positive impression on her colleagues and all of the youth she works with. She drove an increase in the volunteer-run program’s reach to youth at risk in the Kingston community, by adding over 60 social agencies and schools as referral agencies. Additionally, she was an instrumental organizer in what was Camp Outlook’s biggest fundraising campaign to date. Claire’s contributions enabled Camp Outlook to celebrate its 50th anniversary of providing free of cost, barrier-free camping and outdoor trips to area youth in 2020. Claire’s unprecedented commitment to the program and her hard work and dedication enables and encourages youth to experience the wonders of nature and create positive memories for the community.

To learn more about these and other awards and funding programs, visit the Student Affairs website.

Science Rendezvous Kingston – At home

Science Rendezvous Kingston has gone virtual this year, inspiring STEM curiosity and discovery from the nature around us to the far-reaches of outer space.

[Promotion graphic - Science Rendezvous Kingston May 1 - 16, 2021 - Virtual Expo @STEMYGK]

Science Rendezvous Kingston is celebrating a milestone anniversary this year and marking it with the largest event to date.

For nine years, Science Rendezvous Kingston has been an exceedingly popular community event, drawing about 17,000 people from across the region to engage with local STEM (science, technology, engineering, mathematics) experts and Queen’s researchers. While the 2020 event was cancelled due to COVID-19, organizers set their sights on developing the first virtual Science Rendezvous Kingston to mark its return. The enthusiastic response from the STEM community and Queen’s researchers has turned the 10th anniversary event into the largest program offering yet, with live virtual activities from May 1-16, 2021.

“We are very proud of the Science Rendezvous Kingston virtual venue and are excited to know that our activities will have a wider reach than ever because there are no geographical limitations to participation,” says co-coordinator Lynda Colgan (Education). “We expect to have visitors from around the city, province, country, and world joining us — learning and loving it!”

Inspired by the theme of “STEAM Green,” integrating science, technology, engineering, arts, and math with stewardship for the flora, fauna and water systems of our planet, this family-friendly event will combine online experiences with outdoor and “kitchen-table” activities for at-home learning. All programs will be housed on the Science Rendezvous Kingston website where visitors will find both a huge selection of content and special events rolled out during the two-week period. Some of the programs available will be a virtual tour through the Museum of Nature’s Canadian Wildlife Photography of the Year exhibit, demonstrations from Queen’s researchers, STEM@Home learning activities, and the Exploratorium, an online STEM gaming environment designed to take users out of this world. Some additional activities added throughout the event will be videos featuring women STEM innovators and influencers, and STEM challenges, such as the Canada-wide Science Chase scavenger hunt and the Million Tree Project.

Organizers have also planned virtual live Q&A sessions meant to further Science Rendezvous Kingston’s mission to inspire curiosity in STEM among students and provide opportunities for them to engage with researchers as role models. Queen’s researchers participating in the live sessions include John Smol, Canada Research Chair in Environmental Change, and Connor Stone, PhD candidate in astrophysics and co-coordinator of the Queen’s Observatory. Keynotes will also be delivered by James Raffan, famous Canadian explorer, Jasveen Brar, conservationist and STEM literacy advocate, and Lindsey Carmichael, award-winning author and Faculty of Education’s Science Literacy Week Author-in-Residence.

Science Rendezvous Kingston is part of NSERC’s Science Odyssey’s national program, supporting free science outreach events across the country. Kingston’s last event in 2019 was honoured with the national STEAM Big! Award and co-coordinator Dr. Colgan was awarded the 2020 Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada’s Science Promotion Award, in part, for Science Rendezvous Kingston’s success in promoting STEM among the community.

To learn more about the schedule of events and how to participate, visit the Science Rendezvous Kingston website.

Update Queen’s University Library on your new publications

If you have published a monograph (books in print, fiction, or non-fiction) in the past calendar year, Queen’s University Library wants to hear from you.

Any Queen’s faculty member who has recently published a monograph, is asked to view the list on the Queen’s Authors page, and if your monograph is not listed, report your publication via the library website.

The library has been asked to compile a list of Queen's faculty monographs to help inform the annual Queen’s University Faculty Author Reception, being held virtually on April 29.  We would like to ensure that the list is as complete as possible, as it will assist in confirming our library holdings.

Student Experiences Survey receives more than 6,000 responses

Queen’s consultation on equity, diversity, inclusion, Indigenization, and sexual violence on campus collects meaningful insights to help inform path toward greater equity and wellbeing.

In early March, Queen’s launched a comprehensive pilot initiative called the Student Experiences Survey to explore perceptions and experiences of systemic racism, exclusionary and discriminatory behaviours, and sexual violence on campus.

During the period of March 4-26, all Queen’s students were invited to complete an online, voluntary, anonymous survey, and more than 6,000 students participated. Insights from these students will help inform and measure the progress and effects of anti-racism and anti-violence initiatives as Queen’s works to fulfill its Declaration of Commitment to Address Systemic Racism.

“Queen’s is, and must always be, striving to create an environment in which everyone feels welcomed, included, and safe to learn and live as authentically as possible,” says Stephanie Simpson, Associate Vice-Principal (Human Rights, Equity, and Inclusion). “Student voices are integral in making this a reality, and the Student Experiences Survey will help illuminate barriers that still must be overcome and establish benchmarks against which we can stand accountable as we move to advance this important work.”

An early look at survey data shows broad and varied participation among undergraduate and graduate-level students across all faculties and years of study, including representation from both domestic and international students. The survey invited respondents to disclose racial, gender, sexual and other identities to better understand and measure the campus climate for underrepresented and marginalized students.

“We are so grateful to students for their openness to participate, as we know some of their experiences may have been difficult to share,” says Ann Tierney, Vice-Provost and Dean, Student Affairs. “This information will help us better understand the campus climate as it is now; it will also assist us in building and refining initiatives, programs, and support services to help move our institution toward greater equity and wellbeing for all who learn here.”

Student participation in this survey is contributing to positive impacts beyond our campus community. The first 2,000 students to complete the survey were offered a $5 token of appreciation which they could either accept as an on-campus dining credit or contribute to one of three local charities. Students chose to donate more than $6,100 to Mohawk Language and Cultural Centre Tsi Tyónnheht Onkwawén:na, Loving Spoonful, and the Sexual Assault Centre Kingston.  

The survey data will be analyzed over the coming weeks and an institutional snapshot report will be shared with the campus community in June 2021 with further analyses coming later in the summer and fall.  

Students will be engaged in future decision-making and implementation of new strategies stemming from survey insights. Students can indicate their interest in being involved in this ongoing work by emailing studentexperiencessurvey@queensu.ca

To learn more about the Queen’s Student Experiences Survey visit the Inclusive Queen’s website.

Completing Richardson Stadium through alumni giving

Over 300 alumni have contributed more than $11 million to construct a new pavilion to enhance the space.

  • Design rendering of new pavilion at Richardson Stadium
    The new pavilion will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.
  • Design rendering of new pavilion at Richardson Stadium
    The new pavilion will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.
  • Design rendering of new pavilion at Richardson Stadium
    The new pavilion will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.
  • Design rendering of new pavilion at Richardson Stadium
    The new pavilion will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.
  • Design rendering of new pavilion at Richardson Stadium
    The new pavilion will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.

Thanks to generous donations from Queen’s alumni, the university is set to build a new pavilion for Richardson Stadium that will provide enhanced amenities for student-athletes, students, coaches, spectators, and community members.

This new addition will be the finishing touch on the 2016 redevelopment of Richardson Stadium and complete the vision for a rejuvenated stadium. The groundbreaking later this year coincides with the 100th anniversary of the opening of a George Taylor Richardson Memorial Stadium on campus.

Queen’s announced and celebrated the gifts behind the project during an online event on April 15. More than 300 donors contributed over $11 million to make the pavilion possible, with the lead gift coming from Stu (Sc’74) and Kim Lang (Artsci’76). Stu Lang played for the Gaels as an undergraduate at Queen’s, and went on to a professional career in the Canadian Football League. He also served as coach of the University of Guelph Gryphons, where he remains an adviser for the team.

“This is a special day that has been several years in the making. Both Kim and I are so proud to be able to attend this announcement and to help see this amazing vision through to its conclusion,” he says. “However, we are only two of more than 300 donors and alumni who have come together, like a great sports team with a common goal. I think I can safely speak on behalf of all past and present football Gaels when I say that this pavilion will be a point of pride for Queen’s University, and something that brings all of us together as a community.”

Major donors to the project also include Joe and Lucie Pal, Sandra Plumley, Bob and Mary McFarlane, Don and Sheila Bayne, Paul and Vicki Hand, Skip and Debbie Eaman, members of the Red Banner Society and Football Management Committee, the Football Doctors, and the members of the 1978, 1983 and 1992 Vanier Cup teams.

“The new pavilion will greatly enhance Queen’s Athletics and its programs and would not be possible without the generous contributions of many. These gifts exemplify the Queen’s spirit and we thank all the donors for their generosity to Queen’s,” says Principal and Vice-Chancellor Patrick Deane. 

During the online event, participants got a chance to see renderings of the new pavilion and hear from student-athletes about the impact the new construction will have. Vice-Principal (Advancement) Karen Bertrand was also on hand to thank the donors.

“Sports have a way of bringing all of us together and today’s announcement is welcome news for Queen’s and our entire community,” says Bertrand. “We are grateful for the vision, leadership and generosity of Stu and Kim Lang, the RBS Committee, and all the alumni, teams, and community members that have contributed to the pavilion. It will be a place where, at long last, we will be able to gather together again and cheer on our student-athletes. Until that day, we know the pavilion will be filled with the spirit of Queen’s.”

Benefits of the pavilion

When the pavilion is completed, it will provide coaches and student-athletes with modern training and competition spaces as well as athletic therapy, hydrotherapy facilities, meeting rooms, and other sport-related amenities. It will also create a new team room for football that has direct field access.

“The pavilion at Richardson Stadium will add tremendous excitement to both our community of athletes, as well as all of our supporters. Queen’s is privileged to already have such an incredible stadium, as well as world-class training facilities, and the pavilion will just take that to another level,” says Rasheed Tucker, a third-year Commerce student who plays football.

The two-story pavilion will be built to fit into the existing landscape of West Campus. It will include facilities that will enhance the training and competition environment for varsity sports, expand opportunities for varsity and recreation programs such as intramurals, make usage more gender inclusive, and support a broad range of activities for students and community members.

“The Queen’s community is very proud of our outstanding student-athletes. This new pavilion will provide them, as well as all of our students and local community members with enhanced services and opportunities. It will also position Queen’s as a national leader in university athletics facilities,” says Ann Tierney, Vice-Provost and Dean of Student Affairs.  

For spectators, the pavilion will connect the entire stadium at the concourse level and provide the permanent home of the Gaels Club, which will offer concessions as well as an elevated viewing area. It will also create a new prominent entrance that will serve as the gateway to the stadium.

Kingston community members will benefit as well, as the pavilion will provide increased access to Richardson Stadium for participants in programs such as the Junior Gaels. The Junior Gaels encourages youth in the Kingston area to excel in both academics and athletics by connecting them with Queen’s student-athletes who serve as mentors for youth in a variety of sports, including soccer and football.

The development of the pavilion will begin in 2021, with construction expected to start in January 2022 and be completed by April 2023.

Learn more about the pavilion on the Queen’s Facilities website.

Find out more about impactful gifts to Queen’s and how to give to the university on the Queen’s Alumni website.

Online spring fitness classes offered free for Queen’s employees

Exercise equipmentThe Organizational Development and Learning team at Human Resources is pleased to announce that free online fitness classes for Queen’s staff will be on offer once again for 10 weeks starting on April 19.

The online fitness classes have proven popular and enrolments have more than doubled since they were first introduced last May. 

“Staff are looking for ways to keep fit, try a new form of exercise, and to maintain connection with some of their Queen’s peers,” says Mary Smida, Training Coordinator in the Organizational Development and Learning Unit. “Our thanks go out to Gareth Cunningham and his team of instructors for continuing to expand their offerings for Queen’s staff.”

Classes run daily, Monday through Friday at noon, with an additional class on Saturday mornings and after work on Tuesdays at 5:30 pm. 

Interested in taking up running as a way to stay fit and enjoy the outdoors? Lace up your shoes and join Queen’s Athletics & Recreation for their Virtual Running Series.

Any questions about these fitness classes should be directed to hrodl@queensu.ca.

Flags lowered in memory of Prince Philip

Flags on campus have been lowered in honour of Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh and husband of Queen Elizabeth II, who died Friday, April 9 at Windsor Castle, at the age of 99.

The flags, including the national flags at Theological Hall and Donald Gordon Centre, along with the Queen’s tricolour flag at the John Deutsch University Centre (JDUC), will remain at half-mast until Sunday morning, the day after the funeral.

Pages

Subscribe to RSS - Campus Community