Mount Royal Collegiate
The school crest symbolizes royalty and Knighthood conveying the idea that students of Mount Royal Collegiate are arming
themselves with truth and wisdom on a foundation of honour.
This booklet has been produced to assist students, parents, and guardians in making informed decisions about future course
selections. Academic requirements and interests should be carefully assessed when selecting courses for the upcoming school
year(s). If you have any questions, please make an appointment with our counsellors either in person or by telephone (683-7806).
Community School Information
In September 2001, Mount Royal Collegiate became an officially designated Community School. As such, the school receives
annual, special funding to engage in community development activities and enhance the learning program for all students, their
families and the community. A Community School Coordinator works with students, staff and community members to develop
programs and activities appropriate for individuals and for the community.
School to Work Education
Mount Royal Collegiate is a leader in “school-to-work” education in Saskatoon. We have a strong tradition of academic excellence
at Mount Royal. In addition to offering this academic curriculum in a regular classroom setting, MRC also has the facility advantage
of being able to offer a strong academic curriculum in the following Practical and Applied Arts areas:
Accounting ♦ Machining
Aviation Maintenance Orientation ♦ Mechanics
Animation ♦ Photography
Commercial Cooking ♦ Sewing
Cosmetology ♦ Tourism and Hospitality
Drafting ♦ Welding
Electronics/Electricity ♦ Wood Construction
High School Carpentry Apprenticeship Program
Mount Royal has three modern computer labs and a “state-of-the-art” graphic arts and digital photography area.
Mount Royal Partnerships
Saskatoon Public Schools along with our principal partners, Saskatchewan Institute of Applied Science and Technology (SIAST),
Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technology (SIIT), and Dumont Technical Institute (DTI) are proud of the Saskatoon Trades and
Skills Centre at Mount Royal Collegiate. In responding to the needs of industry, this facility trains and prepares individuals of all
ages for occupations that are in need of a skilled workforce. Working together, the aforementioned organizations provide a
seamless transition from high school to post secondary education. For more information on partnerships see page 53.
Mount Royal Collegiate
2220 Rusholme Road
Saskatoon, SK, S7L 4A4
Phone: (306) 683-7800 Fax: (306) 657-3950
Office hours: Monday to Friday, 8:00 a.m. — 4:30 p.m.
Mr. Bruce Bradshaw, Principal
Mr. David Sloboda, Assistant Principal
Mrs. Wendy Benson, Vice Principal
Table of Contents
Welcome to Mount Royal Collegiate………………………..……………………………………………………………….1
Information For Students, Parents & Guardians……………..…………………………………………………………….3
Literacy For Life/Just Read, English as an Additional Language .............................................................................. 4
Grade 9 Programming ............................................................................................................................................... 5
Compulsory Courses ..............................................................................................................................................6-7
Survey Courses ......................................................................................................................................................... 8
GRADES 10, 11, & 12
Introduction/Levels of Learning ............................................................................................................................... 10
Credit Policy ............................................................................................................................................................ 11
Required Courses of Study ..................................................................................................................................... 11
Elective Selections .................................................................................................................................................. 12
Graduation Requirements & Three Year Plan ......................................................................................................... 13
Commerce & Computer Education, Career Exploration .....................................................................................15-16
English Language Arts ............................................................................................................................................ 17
Fine Arts/Practical & Applied Arts .......................................................................................................................18-20
Home Economics .................................................................................................................................................... 21
Commercial Cooking ............................................................................................................................................... 22
Languages ............................................................................................................................................................... 23
Physical Education .................................................................................................................................................. 30
Social Sciences ..................................................................................................................................................33-34
Unique Programs Found in Saskatoon Public Schools ......................................................................................38-40
Aviation Maintenance Orientation Program ............................................................................................................. 41
High School Carpentry Apprenticeship Program ..................................................................................................... 42
Course Selection Flow Chart ................................................................................................................................... 43
Night School ............................................................................................................................................................ 44
Online Courses ......................................................................................................................................................... 44
Special Programs and Support Services .............................................................................................................45-46
Royal West Campus ................................................................................................................................................. 47
University Requirements (Saskatoon/Regina) .....................................................................................................48-49
SIAST Course and Campus Information .............................................................................................................50-51
Partnership Programs ............................................................................................................................................... 53
Extra Curricular Activities.....................................................................................................................................54-55
Index (Alphabetical) .............................................................................................................................................57-58
Information for Prospective
Students, Parents & Guardians
Mount Royal Collegiate is located at the corner of Avenue W and Rusholme Road. It is easily reached by public
transit on both special and regularly scheduled school buses. Mount Royal is a Comprehensive Collegiate and is
proud to serve students from across Saskatoon and Saskatchewan. The diversity in our students, staff, and
programming provides opportunities for youth to be successful in our ever changing world. Experience our diversity,
and share your future with us!
Being comprehensive, the school offers a full academic program—and much, much more. In addition to academic
courses, students may choose from specialized areas such as Graphic Arts, Animation, Commerce and Computer
Education, Commercial Cooking, Computer Science, Interior Design, Tourism and Hospitality, Mechanics, Welding,
Electronics, Construction, Machining, Drafting, Aviation Maintenance Orientation and Cosmetology. The
comprehensive nature of the school allows the student to explore a vast array of courses in preparation for post-
secondary studies or direct entry into the world of work.
The comprehensive offerings at Mount Royal include an outstanding academic program which is acknowledged
throughout the province. Our graduates receive many awards and scholarships each year. In 2010, this list included
ten Saskatchewan General Proficiency awards, plus the Governor General’s Bronze Medal—presented annually to
the most outstanding graduate in each collegiate. Last year, Mitchell Marquette was nominated for the Saskatoon
School Board Award of Excellence.
Caring for Students
The collegiate’s diversity is one of its strengths. As a large collegiate, Mount Royal offers each student a wide range
of course offerings and flexibility in courses. This ensures personalization of each student’s timetable. Our staff takes
pride in warmly welcoming all students into the “Royal Family” by offering experiences in a personalized and caring
manner ensuring that all students can be successful learners.
Semestered and Quartered Programming
Mount Royal Collegiate offers both semestered, (two starts in Sept. and Jan.) and quartered, (four starts in Sept.,
Nov., Jan., and Apr.) methods of class scheduling. In operating a dual-delivery system, students have the flexibility to
manipulate their schedules to match their interests. The semestered model continues to allow for a more traditional
high school experience, while the quartered model accommodates those students looking to focus on a particular
area of interest. The quartered model also assists older students who may have out-of-school commitments.
Specialized services and programs are provided by the collegiate to assist students with particular needs. The facility
is accessible by wheelchair and special care has been taken to provide for the needs of disabled students.
Commitment and involvement are keys to student success.
Students are encouraged to take full academic programs
throughout their years at Mount Royal and to become involved
in the extensive extra-curricular athletic, social and cultural programs offered.
Literacy for Life
Just Read is a K-12 initiative based on the foundational belief “the more a person reads, the better a
person reads.” Just like practice improves performance in any sport, practicing reading improves a
person’s reading and writing skills. Just Read is a district-wide program to increase student independent
reading, particularly at home. The rationale is direct: students need to read widely to consolidate skills
and explore the world that lies within books. Just Read involves the entire school and neighborhood
community in an active research effort to ensure that all students are reading independently.
Read to Succeed (Developmental English Language Arts): This program is specially designed to improve the
reading level of students by helping students build and communicate meaning using all language strands. Students
will be recognized as needing Read support through a process of assessments as well as meetings with previous
teachers. Throughout the year, students will be offered support and resources through this outreach program within
English as an Additional Language
Mount Royal Collegiate offers support to students who are learning English. The goal of supporting English language learners
is to enable them to succeed academically and complete graduation requirements.
Support to learn English may be provided in three ways: direct instruction classes, sheltered classes and EAL support classes.
Specific course offerings will depend on enrolment and student need at each collegiate.
Direct instruction classes are focused on language proficiency: the ability to speak, read, write, and listen with comprehension.
The direct instruction class may take themes from content classes such as social studies, math, science or English language
arts in an effort to build the vocabulary and academic skills necessary for students to be fully integrated into the regular class-
room. Most direct instruction classes may provide an elective credit. They may be offered at all levels of language proficiency
and for all grades.
Sheltered classes provide students with an environment in which they can learn the regular course content while the teacher
adapts the material for English language learners. For example, a special section of English Language Arts may be offered to
English language learners only. If the student reaches the course outcomes, they will receive a credit for this class. Sheltered
classes are intended for students with more advanced language proficiency.
An EAL support class is a period in which a student can receive additional time and assistance to complete course work from
his/her classes. There is no credit for this class.
Language learning is a process that takes a lot of time and hard work. The speed at which a student learns the language is
affected by many factors. Students should consult with the guidance counsellor and/or EAL teacher to choose their classes.
Grade 9 Programming at Mount Royal
Our Grade Nine Learning Community is designed to help students in their transition from Grade
Eight to a high school setting. A small group of staff work together as a team in setting goals
and delivering the academic program. We provide a safe, caring and culturally-inclusive
learning environment and build positive relationships with all students. Our goal is to help
students develop independent thinking, self-confidence, and a sense of social responsibility as
they discover their own strengths and talents.
We recognize that students have a natural curiosity and need for relevance and meaning in what
they are studying. Connecting their learning experiences in a meaningful way is crucial in
keeping students engaged as active learners. To foster student engagement we equip students
with the necessary skills to plan and assess their own learning.
To meet these goals we provide an integrated curriculum that balances academic (with an
emphasis on Literacy), artistic, practical and applied arts and career education. The curriculum
prepares students for senior high school and also teaches about basic human values including
respect, honesty, trust, determination, and responsibility. Career education and service projects
both within the school and in the larger community foster qualities that will help students be
successful citizens. All students are encouraged to participate in extra-curricular activities and
outdoor educational opportunities which teach them to meet new physical and social challenges.
English 9A Survey Course
Social Studies 9 Practical and Applied Arts Survey:
Science 9 In this course students will spend
Mathematics 9 time in Woods Construction, Welding,
Physical Education 9 Machining, Auto Mechanics, Cosmetology,
Health 9 Commercial Cooking, Clothing, and
Career Education 9 Computer labs.
Art 9 Fine Arts Survey:
Visual Art, Music, Drama and Dance
Please refer to the course selection book for in-depth
Compulsory Courses for Grade 9 Students
English Language Arts 9 Mathematics 9 Science 9
Students are required to take both Students in Grade 9 Mathematics Science 9 is an introductory
English 9A and English 9B. Each will work on developing and science course designed to
course is organized using a applying reasoning processes, familiarize students with the
thematic framework. Students skills and strategies to examine scientific method and
learn to compose and create the relationships and roles of experimental procedures. A
based on reading and viewing a numbers, geometric shapes and diverse range of classroom and
variety of materials. Students are objects. Mathematics 9 furthers laboratory experiences are used
able to comprehend and respond student understanding of 2D and to address topics in chemistry,
to a multitude of media resources. 3D objects. Students develop an electricity, cell reproduction, and
Students also reflect and assess understanding of Math as a way of space exploration. Students
based upon the criteria developed knowing the world. acquire skills in observing,
within the class. calculating and laboratory report
English 9A We have full time resource
The themes, chosen according to teachers that co teach in all of our Social Studies 9
student interest, are selected from Grade 9 Mathematics classrooms.
such possible options as: “All That Students are also able to receive In Social Studies 9 students study
I Am-The Search For Self,” extra support when needed. the roots of our modern Canadian
“Indigenous and Norse worldview by looking at the origins
Narratives,” and “Conflicts, Issues Health/Physical Education 9 of our Canadian way of life.
and Choices - Doing The Right Students explore the relationships
Our health courses are taught in between individuals, societies,
conjunction with physical cultures, and nations. By
education. In our health classes, examining Saskatchewan First
English 9B students are challenged to think Nations cultures, ancient
about their own needs and civilizations like Greece or Rome,
The themes, chosen according to interests. They use health related the Middle Ages or the
student interest, are selected from information to become more Renaissance, students can
such possible options as: knowledgeable about a healthy analyze how land, ideas, events
“Surviving and Conquering” and self, family, community and and the environment have
“Looking beyond– Imagining New environment. They explore ways influenced people.
Worlds and the Future.” to reduce health-compromising
behaviours and apply their health
knowledge and skills throughout
Fine Arts Survey 9 Career Education 9
Grade 9 students at Mount Royal are required to take Students entering the work force in the twenty-first
one Art 9 course during their Grade 9 year. Through century face a multitude of challenges never seen
this course students have the opportunity to explore the before. To help students navigate their unchartered
arts through the study of four different strands contained futures, they examine the realities of the workplace
within this course- dance, drama, music and visual arts. through exploration of career information. This course
provides students with an opportunity to envision their
life in the future.
Practical & Applied Arts Survey
Technology 9: (Drafting, Foods, Electronics, Machining, Mechanics, Welding and Woodworking depending on lab
availability). Students have an opportunity to explore 6 PAA areas. During the rotation, students spend
approximately 15 hours in each area. The program is appropriate for both males and females.
Drafting 9 Machining 9
Drafting students learn the basics of drafting and Students learn how to use the band saw, drill press,
design. lathe and several hand tools. Two small steel take-
home projects are made by each student by means
of marking, center punching, hand hack sawing and
Electronic students are introduced to electronic
components, circuit board preparation and soldering Mechanics 9
techniques while completing a battery powered Students learn about mechanical systems such as
flashing light. Students also complete some basic gasoline and diesel engines, hydraulics and vehicle
house wiring circuits, which include receptacles, design. They also dismantle and assemble a small
lights and switches. gasoline engine.
Foods 9 Welding 9
Students learn how to handle food safely, read and Students spend their time equally between electric
follow a recipe and measure accurately. arc and oxyacetylene welding. Safety precautions
are stressed while students attain a degree of
proficiency in joining pieces of metal. Three to four
hours are allocated to project work.
No musical experience is necessary. The only
requirement is a strong interest in learning how to Woodworking 9
play the guitar. Students learn both note reading Students learn proper operation of the basic power
and chording with both major and minor chords.
machines used in the woodworking field while
completing a small project. Safety, precision, and
Sew and Home 9 craftsmanship are stressed.
Sew a project, design a room! Students learn basic
``how to sew`` techniques and basic design
concepts. Students sew projects which may include
pillows, lunch bags, boxer shorts or pajama pants.
Other Grade 9 Courses
Band 9 Choral 9 Resource
This course is offered to students This course is designed for students Students who experience
who have completed at least two who are interested in singing in a challenges with academics are
years in a band program at an group. Choral 9 students are able eligible for resource support. The
elementary school or who have to study with Grade 10, 11 & 12 resource teacher, classroom
permission from the music teacher. choral students. The course teachers, and parent or guardians
A wide variety of music and musical includes some basic theory and ear work together in developing
techniques are studied. Students training as well as singing activities. strategies to help each student.
participate in performances and The music covers a variety of styles
festivals. The class may be and periods. Students participate in
scheduled with band students from performances and festivals.
Grades 10, 11 & 12.
English as An Additional
English as an Additional Language
support is available to any student
whose first language is not English
and who is developing and
enhancing their English skills.
Students may take intensive
instruction in EAL in order to
become integrated into regular
classes successfully. Upon arrival, a
student is assessed and scheduled
into classes based on their
language benchmark. The four
aspects of language -listening,
speaking, reading and writing- are
emphasized, along with
programming to help to integrate
into Canadian culture.
Course Selection Information for
Grades 10, 11, & 12
The following sections of this booklet have been produced to assist students, parents and guardians in making informed
decisions about future course selections. Academic requirements, interests, and future plans should be carefully assessed
when selecting courses for the upcoming school year(s). If you have any questions, please make an appointment with our
counsellors either in person or by phone (683-7806).
Mount Royal Collegiate offers a wide variety of courses including a broad range of academic classes as well as technical
and business programs. The school program offers three English as an Additional Language (EAL) classrooms, three Life
Skills/Work Study (LSWS) classes and various support programs including Re-Entry classrooms for students who need to
start classes at a non-traditional time or work on courses in a individually-paced program.
Classes at Mount Royal Collegiate are either semestered or quartered. Semestered classes are offered for an hour each
day for approximately five-months of the school year. Quartered classes are two hours in length, and are 2 ½ months in
Levels of Learning
Courses are offered at three different levels:
1. Student Enrichment is offered in all classes at Mount Royal.
2. Regular Grades 10, 11 & 12: The pace of instruction is moderate and there is sufficient repetition to ensure mastery.
These courses are designed for students who are at an average level of skill development and achievement in the subject
3. Modified (M) Grades 10, 11 & 12: These courses are designed for students who would experience difficulty in the
subject at the regular level. The pace of instruction is slower and course content, concepts and assignments are specially
adapted. These courses are identified as 11, 21 and 31 level courses.
Current Mount Royal Collegiate students should choose course levels following consultation with teachers and appropriate
discussion with parents/guardians. Parents/guardians must sign the course request form. If there are differences between
a student’s course requests and the teacher/department recommendations, consultations will be arranged between the
department, the student and/or parents/guardians.
Course availability will be based on the number of students requesting these courses.
The following chart outlines the credit policy for secondary education in Saskatchewan for students entering
Grade 10 since the fall of 1997.
Area of Study Number of Compulsory Subject Credits Required
English Language Arts 5
Social Studies (includes Canadian Studies) 3
Health Education / Physical Education 1 Note:
Arts Education / Practical & Applied Arts 2 1 Credit = 100 hours classroom instruction
Sub Total 15
Additional Electives 9
Mount Royal Collegiate
Required Courses of Study for:
Grade 10 Grade 11
English 10A or 11A English 20 or 21
English 10B or 11B Apprenticeship 20, Pre-Calculus 20, or
History 10 or 11 or Native Studies 10 Foundations of Mathematics 20 or Math 21
Apprenticeship Math 10, Foundations of Math (1) Science – Biology 20, Chemistry 20,
and Pre-calculus 10, or Math 11 Physics 20 or Science 21, Computer
Science 10 or 11 Science 20
Wellness 10 Boys/Girls (1) *Social Science – Economics 30,
History 20 or 21, Law 30,
Grade 12 Native Studies 20, Psychology 20, or
English 30A or 31A Psychology 30
English 30B or 31B *May be taken in either Grade 11 or 12.
Native Studies 30 or History 30/31
A total of 5 Grade 12 courses are required. See the following page for electives.
Credits to total 24 credits, two of which must be either an Arts Education or a Practical & Applied Art.
NOTE: Additional Mathematics, Science or Social Science courses may be taken as electives.
Mount Royal Collegiate Elective Selection
Grade 10 Grade 11 Grade 12
Arts Education Arts Education Arts Education
Band 10 (BAN10) Band 20 (BAN20) Band 30 (BAN30)
Choral 10 (CHO10) Choral 20(CHO20) Choral 30 (CHO30)
Drama 10 (DRA10) Drama 20 (DRA20) Drama 30 (DRA30)
Guitar 10 Beginner (GUI10) Guitar 20 (GUI20) General Art 30 (VAR30G)
Visual Art 10 (VAR10) Rock Band (GUI20E) Guitar 30 (GUI30)
World Music 10 (MUS10) Song Writing/Recording 20 (MUS20) Song Writing/Recording 30 (MUS30)
Visual Art 20 (VAR20) Visual Art 30 (VAR30)
Practical & Applied Arts
Accounting 10 (ACC10) Practical & Applied Arts Practical & Applied Arts
Career/Work Exploration 10 (CWE10) Accounting 30 (ACC30)
Accounting 20 (ACC20)
Clothing, Textiles & Fashion 10 (CLO10) Air Craft Maintenance (ACA30-Q, ACB30-Q)
Career/Work Exploration 20 (CWE20)
Commercial Cooking 10 (COC10) Orientation Program 30A, 30B
Commercial Cooking 20 (COC20)
Computer Information Processing 10 (INF10) Career/Work Exploration 30A/30B (CWA30,CWB30)
Computer Animation 20 (CPT20)
Cosmetology 10 (COS10) Clothing, Textiles & Fashion 30 (CLO30)
Computer Information Processing 20 (INF20)
Creative Image Design 10 (CPT10) Cosmetology 20 (COS20) Commercial Cooking 30 (COC30)
Drafting & Computer Aided Design 10 (DRC10) Drafting & Computer Aided Design 20 (DRC20) Computer Animation 30 (CPT30)
Electronics 10 (EEO10) Electronics 20 (EEO20) Computer Information Processing 30 (INF30)
Machining 10 (MAC10) Cosmetology 30 (COS30)
Graphic Arts 20 (GRA20)
Mechanics 10(MEC10) Life Transitions 20 (LIF20) Drafting & Computer Aided Design 30 (DRC30)
PhotoGraphics 10 (PHO10) Electronics 30 (EEO30)
Machining 20 (MAC20)
Welding 10 (WLD10) Entrepreneurship 30 (ENT30)
Mechanics 20 (MEC20)
Wood Construction 10(WOO10) Foods 30 (FOO30)
Photography 20 (PHO20)
Graphic Arts 30 (GRA30)
Welding 20 (WLD20)
Interior Design 30 (IND30)
Other Electives Wood Construction 20 (WOO20)
Life Transitions 30 (LIF30)
Cree 10 (CRE10) Machining 30 (MAC30)
Developmental Eng/Read To Succeed Other Electives Mechanics 30 (MEC30)
French 10 (FRE10) Active Living 20 (ALF20) Photography 30 (PHO30)
Native Studies 10 (NAT10) Biology 20 (BIO20) Tourism & Hospitality 30 (TOA30)
Chemistry 20 (CHE20) Welding 30 (WLD30)
Communications 20 (ELC20) Wood Construction 30(WOO30)
Computer Science 20 (CSC20)
Creative Writing 20 (CRW20) Other Electives
Cree 20 (CRE20) Active Sport Performance (PED30)
Developmental Eng/Read to Succeed 20 Applied Global Citizenship 30 (GLO30)
French 20 (FRE20) Biology 30 (BIO30)
History 20 or 21 (HIS20, HIS21) Calculus 30 (CAL30)
I-Movie and Film 20 (ELM20) Career Focus Program 30L (CFO30)
Native Studies 20 (NAT20) Chemistry 30 (CHE30)
All students are encouraged to Physical Education 20 Boys (PEM20) Computer Science 30 (CSC30)
take 10 classes. A minimum of 4 Physical Education 20 Girls (PEF20) Creative Writing 30 (CRW30)
classes per semester are required Physics 20 (PHY20) Cree 30 (CRE30)
unless extenuating circumstances Psychology 20 (PSY20) Economics 30 (ECO30)
Foundations of Mathematics 30 (MAF30)
dictate otherwise. French 30 (FRE30)
Law 30 (LAW30)
Native Studies 30 (NAT30)
Physical Education 30 Boys (PEM30)
Physical Education 30 Girls (PEF30)
Physics 30 (PHY30)
Note: Meeting minimum graduation requirements does not Pre-Calculus 30 (CAL30)
necessarily satisfy entrance requirements for most post- Psychology 30 (PSY30)
secondary institutions. Please see a counsellor to Workplace & Apprenticeship Mathematics 30
confirm those requirements. World Religions 30 (WOR30)
MOUNT ROYAL COLLEGIATE ~ Graduation Requirements & Three Year Plan
POST SECONDARY & AWARD REQUIREMENTS:
Some post secondary programs and award requirements may require one or more subjects in
addition to those needed for Grade 12 Graduation. See Student Services for more information.
GRADE 10 GRADE 11 GRADE 12
REQUIRED COURSES: REQUIRED COURSES: REQUIRED COURSES:
English 10A _______ English 20 _______ English 30A _______
Or English 11A MOD _______ Or English 21 MOD _______ Or English 31A MOD _______
English 10B _______ Foundations of Math 20 _______ English 30B _______
Or English 11B MOD _______ Math 21 MOD _______ Or English 31B MOD _______
Pre-Calculus 20 _______
History 10 _______ Apprenticeship 20 _______ History 30 _______
Or History 11 MOD _______ One of: Or History 31 MOD _______
Or Native Studies 10 _______ Biology 20 _______ Or Native Studies 30 _______
Chemistry 20 _______
Apprenticeship Math 10 Physics 20 _______
Science 21 MOD _______
Foundations of Math 10 Computer Sci. 20 _______
Or Math 11 MOD _______ Elective credits are listed on
Science 10 _______ ONE OF:
Or Science 11 MOD _______
History 20 ______ Law 30 _______
History 21 ______ Psychology 30 _______
Boys Wellness 10 _______
Native Studies 20 ______ Economics 30 _______
Or Girls Wellness 10 _______
Psychology 20 ______
Electives (Grade 10): Electives (Grade 11): Electives (Grade 12):
1. ____________________ 1. ____________________ 1. ____________________
2. ____________________ 2. ____________________ 2. ____________________
3. ____________________ 3. ____________________
4. ____________________ 4. ____________________
5. ____________________ 5. ____________________
5. ____________________ 6. ____________________ 6. ____________________
6. ____________________ 7. ____________________ 7. ____________________
8. ____________________ 8. ____________________
Elective credits are listed on Course selection sheets.
course selection sheets.
Total Credits Grade 10 Total Credits Grade 11 Total Credits Grade 12
A MINIMUM OF AT LEAST 2 CREDITS MUST BE IN…
1. Arts Education (Art 10/20/30 ~ Band 10/20/30 ~ Choral 10/20/30 ~ Drama 10/20/30 ~ Guitar 10/20/30)
and/or 2. Practical & Applied Arts (Business Ed. ~ Work Ed. ~ Computer ~ Technologies ~ Home Ec./Commercial
Cooking ~ Graphic Arts ~ Life Transitions ~ Entrepreneurship).
NOTE: GRADUATION REQUIRES A MINIMUM OF 24 CREDITS ~ AT LEAST 5 OF WHICH MUST BE
AT THE GRADE 12 LEVEL
Mount Royal Collegiate
Commerce & Computer Education /
Career & Work Exploration
Accounting 10 (ACC10) 1 Credit Career & Work Exploration 10 (CWE10) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: Grade 10 Student
This course, available to grade ten students, offers an
Accounting 10 introduces students to the skills required to
opportunity to access career development information in both
keep accurate business records. The areas covered
the classroom and in a community setting. The in-school
include journalizing, business transactions from source
component emphasizes understanding of portfolios, personal
documents, handling ledger accounts, preparing
assessment, job search strategies, work ethics, WHMIS and
worksheets and financial statements and making
employability skills. The on-the-job expectation is that the
adjusting/closing entries. If possible, students should
student will do volunteer work in the community and school
continue with Accounting 20 and 30 in the following
placements on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 – 4:00 p.m.
Students are responsible for their own transportation to work
This course will also be offered online, via the
computer, through the Saskatoon Public School
Division’s Online Learning Centre (see page 44). Career & Work Exploration 20 (CWE20) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Grade 11 Student
Accounting 20 (ACC20) 1 Credit (recommended 16 years of age)
Recommendation: Accounting 10
This course, available to grade eleven students, provides an
This class is an expansion of Accounting 10. It includes opportunity to explore career development as well as do some
using specialized journals and subsidiary ledgers, making career planning. A wide range of interactive activities and
basic adjustments in asset and liability accounts, as well work experience components facilitate the career planning
as further developing worksheet and financial statements. process. The in-school component emphasizes an
It also includes payroll, depreciation, handling of bad understanding of Occupational Health and Safety, Labour
debts and sales tax. Students may receive an Standards Act, WHMIS, portfolios, personal assessment, job
introduction to computerized accounting. search strategies, apprenticeship, entrepreneurship, and
This course will also be offered online, via the employability skills. Students may spend up to eight weeks in
computer, through the Saskatoon Public School actual work experience. The on-the-job expectation is that the
Division’s Online Learning Centre (see page 44). student complies with the regular afternoon work hours of the
cooperating firm (e.g. 1:00 p.m.- 4:00 p.m.). Students are
Accounting 30 (ACC30) 1 Credit responsible for their own transportation.
Prerequisite: Accounting 20
Career & Work Exploration 30 (CWA30, CWB30) 1 Credit
Accounting 30 introduces students to more advanced Prerequisite: Grade 12 Student
accounting principles and to specific careers. It is
extremely beneficial to those entering post-secondary
This program is available to grade twelve students. These
study in the accounting field. Specific areas of study are
courses maximize opportunities for students to access the
partnership, corporate and managerial accounting.
workplace. The instructional in-school component is
This course will also be offered online, via the
complemented by appropriate practical work experiences in
computer, through the Saskatoon Public School
the local business community. The classroom component
Division’s Online Learning Centre (see page 44).
concentrates on personal career preparation relative to
student interests, abilities and economic reality. The domains
of interpersonal and communication skills are highlighted
relative to creative job search techniques and career
preparation models. Students may spend up to nine weeks in
actual work experience. The on-the-job expectation is that the
student complies with the regular afternoon work hours of the
cooperating firm (e.g. 1:00 p.m. – 4:00 p.m.). Students are
responsible for their own transportation. The course follows
the learning-by-doing approach. The activities provide many
new experiences that help students make career choices and
improve the skills to find, get and keep a job.
Computer Information Processing 10 (INF10) 1 Credit Entrepreneurship 30 (ENT30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None (Business Sense)
The emphasis in this course is on the personal use of
information processing. Using Microsoft Office, students will Want to learn how to start your own business? Students
learn introductory word processing, spreadsheet, and data develop entrepreneurial skills that enable them to creatively
base programs. Students may use the Internet and solve problems, identify entrepreneurial opportunities,
PowerPoint to complete class assignments. This course is generate ideas, and develop a successful business plan.
taught entirely on the computer and is designed to develop There may be a variety of presentations, speakers and field
efficient touch-typing skills. Students will work on developing trips. This course opens doors for students who are
speed and accuracy while completing their word processing, undecided about their future plans.
spreadsheet, data base projects and assignments.
Tourism and Hospitality 30 (TOA30, TOB30) 1 Credit Each
Canadian Academy of Travel & Tourism
Computer Information Processing 20 (INF20) 1 Credit
Recommendation: Computer Information Processing 10
The emphasis in this course is on the business focus of Mount Royal Collegiate is the newest member of the
information processing. The course is taught entirely on Canadian Academy of Travel & Tourism (CATT). Students
computers. Students will use intermediate level Microsoft at CATT schools are eligible to work toward certification
Office skills to assist them in enhancing production work. recognized by the travel and tourism industry. Those who
Students use computer software integration capabilities to complete Mount Royal’s Tourism, Hospitality and
produce appropriate solutions to problems. Students will Entrepreneurship (the 30 A/B) courses may work toward
complete a module in Desktop Publishing. The Cortez Level I and Level II recognition.
Peters Typing Program will be introduced to assist in the
development of speed and accuracy when keyboarding. Tourism and Hospitality A30 - 1 Credit
Individual growth and improvement in relation to computer 50 hours (in class) 50 hours (work experience)
usage is emphasized. Course Topics:
▪ Tourism Essential Skills
Computer Information Processing 30 (INF30) 1 Credit ▪ Service Best
Recommendation: Computer Information Processing 10 ▪ Food Safe
& INF 20 ▪ Serve it Right
The emphasis in this course is on the managerial focus of Tourism and Hospitality B30 - 1 Credit
information processing. This course is taught entirely on 50 hours (in class) 50 hours (work experience)
computers. Students use word processing intermediate and ▪ Employment and Business Opportunities
advanced functions to assist them in enhancing production ▪ Marketing
work. There will be more emphasis on using the Internet to ▪ Creating a Venture
obtain information to enhance desktop publishing projects, ▪ Tourism Essential Skills
and may design their own web page. Students continue to ▪ Discovering Tourism
develop word processing speed and accuracy with the use
of the Cortez Peters Typing Program. Students will receive certificates in CPR/First Aid, GATT
English Language Arts
The English Language Arts curriculum is centered on the philosophy of language as the base for communicating, learning and thinking.
It promotes language growth by giving students opportunities to:
Learn language through experiences with the English language;
Learn about language including its elements, conventions and process as they speak, listen, write and read;
Learn through language as they use it to learn about life, literature and language itself.
English 10A & 10B 1 Credit Each English 20 (ELA20) 1 Credit English 30A & 30B 1 Credit Each
(ELA10, ELB10) Prerequisite: English 10A & 10B Prerequisite: English 20 (for either 30A or
30B) (ELA30, ELB30)
ELA 10A themes include “The Unknown – ELA 20 is organized around themes which
Hopes and Fear”, “Challenges, are of particular interest to adolescents. ELA 30A - In this class, students address
Opportunities and Obstacles,” and The focus is on self, society and what it national issues as reflected in the traditional
“Canadian Frontiers and Homeland – means to be human. There are two major and contemporary literature of Canada and
Journeys and Discoveries.” focuses for the course. One focus is its regions. The three themes are;
ELA 10B themes include “Equality – Pain "Recollections: A Journey Back". A second "Canada: The Experience of Place",
and Pride”, “Decisions – Actions or focus is "Anticipation: On the Threshold". "Canada: The National Character", and
Apathy?” and “Environment and In this course students use language to "Canada: Our Social Experience".
Technology – Reality and Responsibility.” learn, think and communicate effectively
Two of the three suggested themes will be and to understand the functions and forms ELA 30B - This course examines global
studied in each course. Both courses of language. perspectives using traditional and
involve study of novels, poetry, essays, contemporary world literature in a
I-Movie and Film 20 (ELM20) 1 Credit comparative manner. The three themes
drama, short stories and film.
Prerequisite: English 10A or 10B
are; “World Perspectives: Cultural
Creative Writing 20 (ELW20) 1 Credit Heroes“, “World Perspectives: The Human
Considering a career in the film industry?
Prerequisite: English 10A & 10B Condition", and "World Perspectives: The
Through the use of MAC computers and the
I-Movie program, digital video cameras and Social Experience."
Creative Writing 20 fosters the excitement These courses will also be offered
of writing in a relaxed atmosphere where the green screen, produce your own
documentaries, commercials, and music online, via the computer, through
students have numerous opportunities to Saskatoon Public School’s Online
write from experience about what interests videos. A look at all aspects of media with
a critical view. With no tests or final exam, Learning Centre (see page 44).
them. They acquire the expertise to
generate ideas, develop language this new project based course invites
Creative Writing 30 (CRW30) 1 Credit
precision, edit with understanding and mature and creative students to enter a Prerequisite: English 20
confidently deliver a published work to an world of media opportunity and exploration.
audience. Creative Writing is a one-of-a This course is designed for self-disciplined
kind English Language Arts program that English 1 Credit and self-directed senior students who have
develops such important life skills as (ELA21, ELA31A, ELA31B) both a keen interest and proven ability in
communication, time management, self- creative writing. The course helps students
These courses stress the continued foster a special interest and talent in writing.
expression, and critical and creative improvement of basic skills in reading,
thinking. In addition, it is an excellent Students must have their English teacher’s
writing, speaking and listening. Reading recommendation to register.
preparation for the senior English Language skills are developed through high interest
Arts programs. Students must have their This course will also be offered online,
texts. via the computer, through Saskatoon
English teacher’s recommendation to Teachers assess the needs of the classes
register. Public School’s Online Learning Centre
and tailor selections and depth of study to (see page 44).
This course will also be offered online, meet the needs of individuals. Writing,
via the computer, through Saskatoon speaking and listening skills are integrated
Public School’s Online Learning Centre into daily classroom activities.
(see page 44).
Read to Succeed is designed to increase the reading level of students by helping students build and
communicate meaning using all the language strands. Students will develop sufficient language skills that allow
them to meet personal, social, and academic goals and address both the functional and aesthetic purpose of
language. This is one element of our system’s Literacy for Life initiative.
Fine Arts/Practical & Applied Arts
Band 10 (BAN10) 1 Credit Computer Animation 20 (CMED20) Creative Image Design 10 (CMED10)
Prerequisite: Experience in a band Prerequisite: None 1 Credit Prerequisite: None 1 Credit
program or permission from the Music
teacher. This course is intended to introduce This course expands the knowledge,
students to multimedia animation. improves the skills and abilities used in
The class may include music students from Students taking this course develop an communication production technologies.
Grades 9 through 12. The course understanding of a range of animation Students use Photoshop to achieve
emphasizes individual development, quality techniques and products, develop basic sophisticated results by compositing
repertoire, technical studies, scales and skills in animation and use production images, text and effects. Illustrator
theory. Performances at festivals and techniques in animation. They will use software is an essential tool for anyone who
concerts are part of the program. software and work in the areas of “cel” and needs to express ideas visually in print, on
“pixel” animation. Students will work with the Web or in any other medium. Powerful
Band 20 (BAN20) 1 Credit storyboards and create short animation new 3D features, advanced typographical
Prerequisite: Four years in a band projects such as a bouncing ball, a bird controls, enhanced printing options, and
program or permission from the Music flying, a figure walking, etc. All students faster performance helps one explore their
teacher. will be expected to complete at least two creative vision and efficiently publish their
major projects which may include: an ad artwork. Some projects include: poster
This is an advanced music class campaign for a business (or product), an design, logo design, picture restoration and
emphasizing proper tone, individual intro to a music video, a four minute coloring, collages and painting. If time
development in scales, quality repertoire, animated short story, or a multimedia permits, students explore the production
studies and theory. Performance at introduction to Mount Royal. Students power and creative freedom in web design
concerts and festivals are important aspects completing the course will receive a credit using the software, Dreamweaver.
of the program. for Communication Media 20. This is a Students completing the course receive a
Practical and Applied Art credit. credit for Communication Media 10. This is
Band 30 (BAN30) 1 Credit a Practical and Applied Art credit.
Prerequisite: Four years in a band Computer Animation 30 (CMED30)
program or permission from the Music Prerequisite: None 1 Credit
Involve yourself in the world of 3D-
Band 30 is the most advanced band class character design. Create 3D figures using
and may be combined with Band 10 and 20 a diverse collection of ready-to-use 3D
students. This class continues the individu- human and animal models. Be ready to
al development in scales, studies, theory explore the endless possibilities of posing
and quality repertoire. Performances at figures, adding photo-realistic textures,
concerts, festivals and tours are important manipulating facial expressions, and
aspects of the program. designing realistic hair. Move your
characters into 3D scenes and make them
Choral 10, 20 & 30 1 Credit Each come alive through animation.
Prerequisite: None In this course students will have the
(CHO10,CHO20,CHO30) opportunity to develop several production
Previous singing experience is not neces- projects involving storyboarding, audio,
sary. Males and females from all grade lev- video and animation. The opportunity will
els are eligible for the course. be available for students to pursue a topic
of special interest.
This course is designed for students inter-
ested in the techniques of choral and con- Students completing the course will
temporary singing. The music covers a va- receive a credit for Communication Media
riety of styles. The class includes some 30. This is a Practical and Applied Art
emphasis on basic notation, theory, sight credit.
singing and ear training. Students are re-
quired to participate in performances and
Cartoon Arts 20 (GRA20-G) 1 Credit Graphic Arts 30 (GRA30) 1 Credit Guitar 30 (GUI30) 1 Credit
Graphic Arts 20 Credit Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: Guitar 20 or permission from
the music teacher. Guitars are supplied.
This new course is a must for Art Students. This course allows the senior student of
Study cartooning from Looney Tunes, Graphic Art to concentrate on design and This course is a continuation of Guitar 20.
Disney, Marvel to Manga. Working from illustration. Techniques in Illustration in- There is an emphasis placed on advanced
pencil to computer you will improve your clude pen and ink, pencil crayon, acrylic classical guitar technique, note reading and
drawing dramatically. Make your characters and airbursh. Digital Photo Image manipula- finger picking. Students learn bar chords in
come to life. Create mood, personality, tion is enhanced with further use of Pho- major and minor keys (major, minor, 7th,
understand anatomy and build awesome toshop. This is a Practical and Applied Art major 7th, and 9th forms), advanced rhythms
action poses. Learn the secrets of cartoon credit. and notation, major, minor, blues, pentatonic
artists. This is a Practical and Applied Art and modal scales and advanced
credit. improvisation. Students are required to play
Guitar 10 – Beginner Level (GUI10) 1 Credit beyond second position and study three and
Drama 10 (DRA10) 1 Credit Prerequisite: None four-part note reading. Students will play in
Prerequisite: None Guitars are supplied. ensembles.
Theory: The students learn to recognize and
The main intent of this course is the study No musical experience is necessary. The construct major, minor, 7th, 9th, Dim. and
of creative drama and the introduction to only requirement is a strong interest in Aug. cords and triads, two and three octave
theatre skills. Topics include speech, learning how to play the guitar. Students major and minor, all major and minor key
mime, teamwork, trust, concentration, the learn both note reading (lead guitar) and signatures, more advanced melody and song
history of theatre, basic theatre art and an chording (rhythm guitar) with both major writing, complex rhythmic, melodic and
introduction to script analysis. and minor chords. The course emphasizes harmonic dictation and ear training.
various styles of music and classical guitar
technique. Students gain a basic under- Rock Band (GUI20E) 1 Credit
Drama 20 (DRA20) 1 Credit standing of musical theory, ear training and Prerequisite: One or more of the following
Prerequisite: None composition. Students are encouraged to classes: Guitar 10; Concert Band; Choir or
participate in performances. The computer an audition with the instructor.
The components in Drama 20 will continue is an integral part of all guitar classes in Guitars are supplied.
to develop skills learned in Drama 10, with which the students will record guitar test,
compose music and learn how to operate This course is for students who have previous
an emphasis on improvisation, character
Garage Band! experience playing a musical instrument and
development and interpretation. Reviewing
are interested in learning how to play with
and writing plays will also be a part of this
others in an ensemble or band focusing on
course. Guitar 20 (GUI20) 1 Credit
various styles of contemporary rock music. In
Prerequisite: Guitar 10 or permission
this course we will explore various styles and
Drama 30 (DRA30) 1 Credit from the music teacher.
genres of music from Blues, Rhythm and
Prerequisite: None Guitars are supplied.
Blues, Folk, Country and Rock. Course topics
The Drama 30 course is a senior level This course is a continuation of Guitar 10. and material that will be studied will include:
class. The components will include There is an emphasis placed on classical The history of various music styles and
building on skills such as improv, mime, guitar style and note reading. Students genres; learning songs by ear, charts and
monologues and dialogues. Puppetry and learn I, II, IV, V, V7 and VI chords in various various styles of musical notation; arranging
mask work may also be included. Viewing keys, bar chords in all major keys, more songs together with a ban; set up and
performances and visiting studios will be an complex rhythms and notations and major operation of P.A. systems, amplifiers and
integral part of the program. and minor scales. Additional emphasis is recording equipment along with computer
placed on various styles of improvisation recording software.
and blues, introduction to position playing, Students are required to have previous
Graphic Arts 20 (GRA20) 1 Credit experience in playing at least one instrument
Prerequisite: None and two and three part note reading.
Theory: Students study key signatures, such as: guitar; bass; drums; keyboards; wind
This second level course consists of de- (circle of keys), intervals and chord or brass instruments. Vocalists without a
sign, composition, and airbrush illustration. construction, writing melodies, ear training musical instrument are welcome but need
The student will master many techniques and listening including an introduction to approval from the teacher. Learning how to
through their airbrush illustrations. This is a rhythmic and melodic dictation. be a vocalist in band will be explored and
Practical and Applied Art credit. required for all participating in class.
Students in this course will be required to
perform for “Rockin’ Royals and various
assemblies as part of the course
Song Writing/Recording 20 (MUS20) Photography 30 (PHO30) 1 Credit Visual Art 10 (VAR10) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Permission from the Prerequisite: Photography 20 Prerequisite: Visual Art 9
Instructor 1 Credit
In this Senior level class, the student Exploration of techniques in drawing,
This class integrates elements of will build a portfolio of work. Course of image making, collage, sculpture and
Creative Writing 20, Media Studies 20 study will include darkroom printing painting combined with the creative
and Music. Students in this class will techniques, commercial photography process makes this the perfect follow-
study melody writing, lyric writing, (advertising, people, products), up to Visual Art 9 or an introduction to
arranging, mixing and recording. This advanced portraiture and digital the Visual Arts.
class is open to students in Grades 11 photography. This is a Practical and **All Art students are required to
and 12 only. A students ability to play Applied Art credit. purchase and bring art supplies to class
an instrument is an asset but not (e.g. pencils, brushes, rulers, erasers
General Art 30 (VAR30G) 1 Credit
required. and a sketch book).
Students will receive a Music 20 credit Visual Art 20 (VAR20) 1 Credit
for this class. This course is designed for the senior
student who has not taken Visual Art Prerequisite: None
09, 10, or 20 and requires a senior Advanced techniques in drawing,
Song Writing/Recording 30 (MUS30) elective. This course includes projects
Prerequisite: Song Writing- picture making, collage, sculpture,
in drawing, painting, clay, sculpture and ceramics and painting are offered. Art
Recording 20 1 Credit design. The course will integrate art history and the process of image
This class will build on the lyric, melody history, independent studies and field creation are the key elements in this
writing and recording skills acquired in trips. Since the student may be course.
songwriting 20. Further development inexperienced in art skills, content and **All Art students are required to
and exploration of styles, and progress are geared to the student's purchase and bring art supplies to class
techniques in both writing and recording ability. (e.g. pencils, brushes, rulers, erasers
the students original material. The final **All Art students are required to and a sketch book).
project will be a demo CD of original purchase and bring art supplies to class
material. (e.g. pencils, brushes, rulers, erasers Visual Art 30 (VAR30) 1 Credit
Student will receive a Music 30 credit and a sketch book). Prerequisite: None
for this class.
This is the senior level Visual Art course
PhotoGraphics 10 (PHO10) 1 Credit at M.R.C.I. The student will produce a
Prerequisite: None portfolio of their work comprised of
drawings, paintings and sculpture.
This is the introductory course to the Mural painting, out-of-school
Graphic Arts field involving the basics of installations and gallery visits are an
layout and design, digital photography integral part of experiencing the visual
and illustration. Students are world around us.
introduced to the computer programs **All Art students are required to
Adobe Illustrator and Photoshop. purchase and bring art supplies to class
Image creation is enhanced through (e.g. pencils, brushes, rulers, erasers
digital imaging. This is a Practical and and a sketch book).
Applied Art credit.
Photography 20 (PHO20) 1 Credit
Students will work with roll film and the
digital image. Colour digital imaging will
be enhanced with the use of Adobe
Photoshop. “Communicating a
message” with our illustrative photos
will be the foundation of this course.
This is a Practical and Applied Art
Clothing, Textiles & Fashion 10 (CLO10) 1 Credit Clothing, Textiles & Fashion 30 (CLO30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: None
This is a continuation of the Grade 9 “How to Sew” program. Are you interested in fashion, sewing and design? This is the
Students will expand knowledge of sewing techniques, course for you. Based on the fashion industry, students
textiles and fashion manufacturing. Projects vary from small follow the process of fashion design from the idea stage,
(mittens, crafts) to large (shirts, pants, or vests, etc.) Sewing through to sewing or manufacturing, and concluding with the
experience is expanded through samples and projects based retail fashion industry. Students will choose projects to sew
on student skill level. Commercial patterns are used. based on their sewing skill level and current fashion trends.
Supplies and fabric costs range from $30 - $50 according to More challenging projects including sportswear, aerobic wear,
projects chosen. casual wear, jackets and formal wear are encouraged.
Sewing supplies and fabric costs will vary according to
Foods Studies 30 (FOO30) 1 Credit
Making food choices has become more challenging due to
conflicting information about food and nutrition, the variety of
food in the market and the avalanche of food advertising. In
this course students will:
introduced to basic nutrition concepts as part of a
Prepare and taste foods from some other cultures such
as Chinese, Italian and Mexican foods;
Focus on learning practical cooking skills for everyday
menus and casual entertaining;
Learn how to get the most from the food dollar.
Commercial Cooking 10 (COC10) 1 Credit
[Suitable for both male and female students in Grades
10, 11 & 12.]
This introductory class gives students a chance to
develop basic cooking skills used in the food service
Prepare These Menu Favorites:
Garnishes, sandwiches, soups, baking, salads and
basic cake decorating.
Kitchen safety, sanitation, tools & equipment, the
restaurant industry and job training.
A Foodsafe Certificate which will enhance
Commercial Cooking 20 (COC20) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Commercial Cooking 10
The class provides the student an opportunity to learn
the procedures and techniques of working in the
commercial kitchen. As well, students will:
Become acquainted with kitchen organization and
the work station concept;
Prepare these menu favorites: Sauces, breakfast
items, and cooking principles;
Prepare food for the cafeteria line and catering
Enhance their skills through exposure to a variety
of recipes and industrial equipment;
Learn special occasion cake decorating;
Reinforce safe food handling.
Commercial Cooking 30 (COC30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Commercial Cooking 10 & 20
The purpose of this course is to provide the student
with opportunities to further develop skills in cooking,
as well as an understanding of cooking theory and
ingredient information. Practical experience includes
preparation of popular items on menus such as
appetizers, custards, puddings, soufflés, chicken,
beef, pork, and seafood. Students will decorate an
occasion cake using the basket weave technique and
roses. There will be opportunity for tours of hotels,
restaurants and meat shops.
Cree 10 (CRE10) 1 Credit Cree 30 (CRE30) 1 Credit French 10 (FRE10) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: Cree 20 Prerequisite: None
This course will be available to any high The Cree 30 course is designed to This course uses the communicative
school student who wants to acquire a further enhance the speaking of Cree. approach wherever possible. There is
language elective at the Grade 10 level. Cree 30 focuses on: frequent student interaction in pairs and
Previous knowledge of the Cree Extending oral communication skills larger groups. Some of the themes
language is not required. The course in speaking, reading, writing and lis- include consumerism, personal
will be taught at the beginner level. tening skills in Cree; independence, friendship and learning
Developing an appreciation of the about Francophone countries.
Course content and goals include the
rich cultures of First Nations;
Enhancing competence in communi-
Promoting an awareness and value
cating with peers, parents, caregiv-
of Native language; French 20 (FRE20) 1 Credit
ers and Elders.
Preserving and expanding the use of Prerequisite: French 10
the Cree language;
Developing communication skills in Authentic articles and situations are
the areas of listening, speaking, used to promote the themes in this
reading and writing. curriculum. The themes make
reference to lifestyle, travel, the arts,
and the media. The student will apply
Cree 20 (CRE20) 1 Credit her/his own ideas and interpretations to
Prerequisite: Cree 10 or permission life situations.
from the instructor.
Students enrolled in Cree 20 should
have a basic knowledge of the Plains
Cree language. The Cree 20 course is French 30 (FRE30) 1 Credit
designed to further enhance Cree Prerequisite: French 20
language with a focus on: The final year of the French curriculum
Cree culture; continues to emphasize themes that are
Extending oral communication skills; of current interest in day-to-day life.
Extending vocabulary using the These themes include crime, violence,
conjunct mode; world issues and life after high school.
Writing complex sentences;
Writing short stories in Cree.
Foundations of Mathematics 1 Credit Foundations of Mathematics 20 Mathematics 21 (MTH 21) 1 Credit
And Pre-Calculus 10 (MFP 10) (MAF20) 1 Credit Prerequisite: Mathematics 11 or
Prerequisite: Mathematics 9 Prerequisite: Foundations & Mathematics 10 and teacher
This course is designed to provide Pre-Calculus 10 Recommendation.
students with the mathematical This course is designed to provide This is a credit that does not meet
understandings and critical thinking students with the mathematical entrance requirements for University or
skills identified for entry into post- understandings and critical thinking two-year programs at SIAST. Students
secondary programs. Topics include: skills identified for post-secondary should consult a counselor about their
Measurement, trigonometry, exponents, programs that do not require the study career plans. This course is designed
polynomials, factoring, irrational of theoretical calculus. Topics include to relate mathematics to everyday
numbers and relations and functions. logical reasoning, proportional living. It is a continuation of the
reasoning, geometry, trigonometry, Mathematics 11 program. Course
algebra, statistics and probability. topics covered are irrational numbers,
Workplace and Apprenticeship probability, geometry and consumer
Mathematics 10 (MWA 10) 1 Credit math.
Prerequisite: Mathematics 9 Workplace and Apprenticeship
This course is designed to provide Mathematics 20 (MWA 20) 1 Credit Pre-Calculus 20 (MPC20) 1 Credit
students with the mathematical Prerequisite: Workplace and Prerequisite: Foundations &
understandings and critical thinking Apprenticeship 10 Pre– Calculus 10
skills identified for entry into post- This course is designed to provide This pathway is designed to provide
secondary programs in trades and students with the mathematical students with the mathematical
technology, and for direct entry into the understandings and critical-thinking understandings and critical thinking
work force. Topics include: skills identified for entry into the majority skills identified for entry into post-
measurement, trigonometry, geometry, of trades and for direct entry into the secondary programs that require the
consumer math, and proportional work force. Topics include financial study of theoretical calculus. Topics
reasoning. mathematics, proportional reasoning, include absolute value, radicals,
logical reasoning, geometry, and trigonometry, rational expressions and
number sense. equations, factoring, quadratic
Mathematics 11 (MTH11) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Essential Math 9, or functions, quadratic equations,
Math 9 and teacher recommendation. inequalities, reciprocal functions,
sequences and series.
Mathematics 11 is a modified 10 level
mathematics course. This course
focuses on improving basic math and
algebraic skills taught in grade nine as
well as developing math skills used in
everyday life at a learning pace suited
for all students in the class. Topics
include algebra skills, consumer math,
the right triangle, linear equations and
linear functions. This course is a
prerequisite for Mathematics 21.
Workplace and Apprenticeship 1 Credit Pre-Calculus 30 (MPC30) 1 Credit
Mathematics 30 (MWA30) Prerequisite: Pre-Calculus 20 (Math B30)
Prerequisite: Workplace and Apprenticeship
Mathematics 20 (Math A30) This pathway is designed to provide students with the
mathematical understands and critical-thinking skills identified
This course is designed to provide students with the for entry into post-secondary programs that require the study
mathematical understandings and critical-thinking skills of theoretical calculus. Topics include: the unit circle,
identified for entry into the majority of trades and for direct trigonometric functions, trigonometric equations and
entry into the work force. Topics include: trigonometry and identities, logarithmic and exponential functions and
measurement, transformations, logical reasoning, measures equations, counting principles, transformations and
of central tendency, linear relations, probability, business and composition of functions, radical functions, rational function
financial mathematics. and polynomial functions.
Foundations of Mathematics 30 (MAF30) 1 Credit Calculus 30 (CAL30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Foundations of Mathematics 20 Prerequisite: Pre-Calculus 20
This introductory course is designed to give students a basic
This course is designed to provide students with the understanding of calculus. It is an option for students who
mathematical understandings and critical-thinking skills intend to pursue engineering, veterinary medicine,
identified for post-secondary studies in programs that do not commerce, computer science, nursing, medicine, or
require the study of theoretical calculus. Topics include: pharmacy at university. The class deals with limits,
financial decision making, logical reasoning, counting derivatives, problem solving, integration and related topics.
principles, probability, polynomial functions, periodic Any member of the Mathematics Department may be
functions, logarithmic and exponential functions. consulted for additional information. Students should note
that this course will be a prerequisite for entrance into the
Engineering Program at University.
Selec ng Secondary Mathema cs Courses
The renewed mathematics curriculum consists of three pathways designed to meet the needs
of students as they prepare for post-secondary education and the workforce.
Workplace & Apprenticeship Foundations of Mathematics Pre-Calculus
This pathway is designed for stu- This pathway is designed for stu-
This pathway is designed for stu- dents who want to attend a uni- dents who want to study mathe-
dents interested in learning the versity, college, or technical insti- matics or sciences at a university,
mathematics needed to enter most tute after high school, but do not college, or technical institute and
trades or to enter the workforce need calculus skills. go on to a related career.
after high school. Students will study the greatest Pre-Calculus is for students who
Note: Some technical school pro- variety of mathematical topics in plan to enter post-secondary pro-
grams that require study in calcu- these courses. This path will ful- grams such as engineering, math-
lus will not accept this pathway fill most students' needs. ematics, sciences, some business
for admission. studies, or other programs that
Note: Students will require at least one 20 level credit in any of the three
pathways or Math 21 for graduation.
Some Possible Pathways
Students and parents may want to consider several options depending on student’s interests
and their post-secondary plans.
Option 1 - Students considering a post-secondary program but are unsure of program study.
Notes for Consideration
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2
Foundations and Pre-Calculus 10 This plan will also be suitable for
10 (Workplace & Apprenticeship 10 recommended as an students that are likely to apply for
elective) university programs in the arts or the
Most university admission requirements
11 Foundations 20 (either semester)
will use a 30 level math. With this
plan students will not have a choice of
12 Foundations 30 (either semester) marks that they can use to submit for
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2 Notes for Consideration
Foundations and This plan will have students take more math
10 Foundations 20
Pre-Calculus 10 courses than required by any post-
11 Pre-Calculus 20 Foundations 30 secondary institution.
If, at the end of grade 11, students decide
not to take Calculus 30 they can choose
12 Pre-Calculus 30 Calculus 30 Pre-Calculus 30 as an elective if they wish
Option 2 - Students considering a technical school program (not focused on math or science), community
colleges, or the workforce.
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2 Notes for Consideration
10 Workplace & Apprenticeship 10 Most university programs will not accept cours-
es from W&A for admission.
11 W&A 20 (either semester)
Some technical school programs will not ac-
12 W&A 30 (either semester) cept courses from the W&A pathway.
Option 3 - Students considering a theoretical math or science program at a university or technical school.
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2 Notes for Consideration
Foundations and Pre-Calculus 10
10* (Workplace & Apprenticeship 10 recommended Most university admission requirements
as an elective) will use a 30 level math for admission
11 Foundations 20 Pre-Calculus 20 Students may choose to take Foundations
20 in grade 10 and Foundations 30 in
12 Pre-Calculus 30 Calculus 30 grade 11.
or Foundations 30 Pre-Calculus 30
Option 4 - Students who struggle with abstract mathematics may choose to study modified mathematics.
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2 Notes for Consideration
10 Math 21 will allow students to graduate.
Math 11 (either semester)
Most university and technical school programs
11 Math 21 (either semester) will not accept Math 21 for admission.
Option 5 – Students who are considering taking Advanced Placement Calculus
Grade Semester 1 Semester 2 Notes for Consideration
Foundations and Pre- Suggested only for students that are
10 Calculus 10 Foundations 20 sure of program choice and who have
a strong interest and aptitude in math-
11 Pre-Calculus 20 Foundations 30
Pre-Calculus 30 / Calculus 30 / Advanced Calculus
Option IB - Students who want to enroll in the International Baccalaureate program.
When deciding upon the pathway(s) that will be of the greatest
benefit to students, several factors should be considered:
Which pathway is interes ng to the student? It is expected that
some students will
Where are the student’s strengths? change their pro-
Which math topics would be most relevant for the post‐secondary gram of interest
plans of the student? Many options for
Career in Math and/or Science – Pre‐Calculus prerequisites exist.
Contact a school
Career in Arts and/or Humani es – Founda ons counsellor to dis-
cuss which option
Career in Trades or Workplace – Workplace & Appren ceship might best suit
Is the student interested in taking more than one math pathway?
In Grade 10, students are encouraged to consider taking both math courses: Workplace &
Apprenticeship Mathematics 10 and Foundations of Mathematics and Pre-Calculus 10.
For university bound students, Workplace & Apprenticeship Mathematics 10 is not a
prerequisite for admission but it will contain content that will be useful to the student in other
subjects, the workplace and their everyday lives.
For students with a strong interest in theoretical math and/or science, it may be advisable to
consider Foundations of Mathematics 20 in the second semester rather than the Workplace &
Some students may decide that the regular mathematics pathways will not meet their needs.
The modified math courses (Math 11 and 21) may be more suitable. It is advisable to talk to
your grade 9 math teacher(s) before making this decision to discuss the benefits and
implications of modified math.
Wellness 10 Boys/Girls (WLM10, WLF10) 1 Credit Active Living - Fitness Leadership 30 (ALF30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Physical Education 9 Prerequisite: Wellness 10
The emphasis is on new activities with some exposure to This course is for those students who have made positive
individual sports. Activities may include aerobics, archery, decisions regarding their own health and wellness and are
soccer, touch football, rugby, cross-country skiing, golf, ready to be a leader for others as they see the benefit of
combatives, lacrosse, weight training, badminton, social promoting and encouraging healthy, active lifestyles for a
dance (co-ed), and jazz/hip-hop dance. Movement concepts, lifetime for themselves and others.
rules and the basic skills of these activities are covered.
Evaluation is based on effort to maintain and improve
personal fitness level, wellness assignments and self-directed Physical Education 30 Boys/Girls (PEM30, PEF30)
warm up. Wellness units include stress management, healthy Prerequisite: Wellness 10 1 Credit
eating and relationships. The majority of classes for Physical Education 30 use
A positive attitude toward physical education and attendance facilities outside of the school. This course exposes students
are key factors in evaluation. It is an expectation that all to new lifetime activities and allows for improvement in skill,
students enrolled in this course change into phys-ed clothing. strategy and game play of some of the activities from the P.E.
20 program. Activities may include aquatics, kayaking, scuba
Physical Education 20 Boys/Girls (PEM20,PEF20) diving, 10-pin bowling, golf, social dance, squash, archery,
Prerequisite: Wellness 10 1 Credit skiing (downhill and cross country), orienteering, tennis and
The majority of class time for Physical Education 20 is in fitness activities. Participation and written exams are used to
facilities outside of the school. assess progress. It is advisable that students have an
This course is designed to acquaint the student with lifetime enthusiastic approach to Physical Education and participation
activities. Emphasis is placed on basic skills, techniques and in general. There is a $60 fee for students taking the course
rules. Activities may include tennis, 5-pin bowling, swimming, to cover facility rentals. This course is offered as a quartered
badminton, fitness, racquetball, curling, ice games, social class.
dance, cycling, golf, combatives and first aid. Participation
and written tests are the methods of evaluation. It is Active Sport Performance 30 (ALF30) 1 Credit
advisable that students have an enthusiastic approach to Prerequisite: Wellness 10
Physical Education and participation in general. There is a This course will utilize both Mount Royal and community
$50 fee for students taking the course to cover facility rentals. facilities. Objectives of this course will focus on the students’
This class is offered as a quarter class. Classes in certain willingness to have fun while meeting their physical strength
activities may extend over regularly scheduled class time. and fitness goals. Students will gain practical experience in
their respective activity or sport. The concepts of this course
Active Living - Fitness Leadership 20 (ALF20) 1 Credit will cover: basic coaching strategies, maintaining fitness
Prerequisite: Wellness 10 programs, and understanding the importance of nutrition. This
course is open to both males and females and is in the
This is a course for students who love all kinds of activities semester system. Some of the activities may include:
that improve their fitness level and enjoy teaching and aquatics, cycling, cross-country skiing, combatives and
coaching others. This course is different from the traditional fitness clubs. To cover the cost of community facilities there
SPED 20 and 30 courses. In this course students will study will be a $50.00 fee. Students will have to choose one of the
basic fitness theory through lectures, labs, and activities such two Special Physical Education 30 courses for credit.
as circuit training, core body training, boxing/martial arts
classes, spinning (indoor biking), weight training, and yoga.
Students will have the opportunity to observe and participate
in the latest group fitness classes at city facilities and/or
private gyms. Students will learn “how to” design and instruct
fitness activities to other students. Students will also be able
to explore careers within the fitness industry. There will be a
$50.00 fee for this course for facility/instructor costs. This is a
perfect class for those students who wish to pursue a fitness
or teaching career after high school.
Students can take this course in addition to PE20/30
courses for credit.
Science 10 (SCI10) 1 Credit Biology 20 (BIO20) 1 Credit Chemistry 20 (CHE20) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Science 9 Prerequisite: Science 10 Prerequisite: Science 10
The four main units in this course are Biology 20 is designed to introduce This chemistry course is a continuation
Sustainability of Ecosystems, Chemical students to the world of biology. The of Science 10 with special emphasis on
Reactions, Motion in our World, and course includes the study of cells, the the composition of matter. The main
Dynamics. These topics will serve as classification of living things, with the areas of study include atomic and
the context for developing scientifically examination of living organisms and molecular structure, the mole concept,
literate students. their environments. The major chemical reactions, the behaviour of
Throughout this course, practical emphasis of the course will be placed gases, and stoichiometric ratios. The
applications of the topics are on the diverse life of our planet. This program also includes the gathering of
considered. includes the multiplicity of viruses, laboratory data and relating that
bacteria, single celled organisms, information in a quantitative problem-
plants, invertebrates and vertebrates. solving manner to specific scientific
Science 11 (SCI11) 1 Credit Throughout this course, students will laws and theories.
Prerequisite: Science 9 familiarize themselves with the skills in
biology which include the use of
This course is intended for those different microscopes and the ability to Chemistry 30 (CHE30) 1 Credit
students who have experienced dissect various specimens. Prerequisite: Chemistry 20
difficulty in previous science classes.
This course adds to the knowledge of
To assist in understanding science,
Biology 30 (BIO30) 1 Credit the structure of matter gained in
material is presented at a flexible pace.
Prerequisite: Science 10; Chemistry 20. Thermodynamics,
On completion, students should select
Biology 20 is strongly reaction rates, equilibrium, solubility,
recommended. acids and bases, and electrochemistry
are the main units examined in this
Science 21 (SCI21) 1 Credit The unifying elements of this course are course. Students will be involved in
Prerequisite: Science 10/11 biochemistry and cell biology. Using research, problem solving and
Course is designed for Grade 11 this approach, the goal is to understand laboratory activities.
students. how the human body works, right down NOTE: This course, along with
to the cellular and molecular level. This Chemistry 20, is intended to provide the
The main units of study for this course includes studies of DNA and human content necessary as a prerequisite for
include topics in Ecology, Medical genetics. university or technical school chemistry
Issues and the Human Body. This This course will also be offered courses.
course is intended for students who online, via the computer, through the
work well independently as the units are Saskatoon Public School Division’s
set up as individual modules. Students Online Learning Centre (see page
enrolled in this course should consider 44).
all of their options beforehand. This
class is NOT a prerequisite for
university and other post-secondary
institutions; it is a course that is
intended for students in the Modified
Physics 20 (PHY20) 1 Credit Physics 30 (PHY30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Science 10 Prerequisite: Pre-Calucus 20, Foundations of
Mathematics 30 or Physics 20
Strongly recommended: Successful completion of
Foundations of Mathematics and Pre-Calculus 10 and It is STRONGLY RECOMMENDED that students successfully
preferably Foundations of Mathematics 20. complete Foundations of Mathematics 30 and preferably Pre-
Calculus 30 before attempting this course. There is much
This is an introductory course that stresses how knowledge is
more mathematics involved in this course than in Physics 20.
acquired in the physical sciences. Measurement and the
mathematics required to do the problems are reviewed. The This course forms the basis of skills needed for first year
major focus of this course is a comprehensive study of how Engineering and Physical Science programs at all post-
light behaves. This leads to an examination of wave secondary institutions. The main focus of the course is
properties in general. The understanding of wave motion is mechanics – the physics of how and why objects move. A
then applied to a short study of sound, how it is produced, mathematical approach to understanding electricity is also
transmitted and how it affects humans. Finally, the concept of included, as well as an introduction to nuclear physics.
heat is studied. Applications of physics to everyday This course will also be offered online, via the computer,
phenomena will be emphasized throughout the course. through Saskatoon Public School’s Online Learning
Centre (see page 44).
Computer Science 20 1 Credit Computer Science 30 1 Credit
Students are introduced to fundamental computer Students are introduced to object oriented computer
programming concepts. Students are QBASIC and work programming. Students use Visual BasicNET and work
through a series of self-directed assignments. Concepts through a series of self-directed assignments.
covered include looping, decision making, functions and This class may be used as a Science credit.
This class may be used as a Science credit.
History 10 (HIS10) 1 Credit History 30 (HIS30) 1 Credit Native Studies 10 (NAT10) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Social Studies 9 Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: Social Studies 9
It is recommended that History 30 be
History 10 is a continuation of the study (Native Studies may be taken instead of
taken in the final year of high school.
of man and his societies with an History 10.)
emphasis on social organizations. The History 30 is a Canadian Studies The aim of Native Studies 10 is to help
course looks at the historical period program emphasizing those forces the student develop a personal and cul-
from 1789 to 1914. Units include the which have shaped and continue to tural awareness and understanding of
following topics: The French Revolution, shape the Canadian nation. The major Indian and Métis people. The student
Industrial Revolution, Nation State, topics examined in the course are the learns to recognize biased and racist
Imperialism, and World War I. The land and its resources, the culture and information and to promote the develop-
major course emphasis is on European history of the First Nations peoples, The ment of positive attitudes of all citizens
history during this period with a French/English foundation of Canada, towards Indian and Métis people. Stu-
provision made for current events. confederation, the development of the dents become familiar with the Aborigi-
west, the international role of Canada in nal people of Canada and some as-
History 11 (HIS11) 1 Credit the twentieth century, the depression pects of traditional philosophy. This
Prerequisite: None and Canada since 1945. There is an goal will be met by focusing on the spir-
This is a modified course designed for emphasis on current events and itual, family, political, treaties, econom-
students who wish to complete the understanding the forces at work in ic, educational, land and social life of
basic requirements for a Grade 10 cred- modern Canada that are shaping the Aboriginal people.
it. See the basic course description in future of the nation.
History 10. This course will also be offered Native Studies 20 (NAT20) 1 credit
online, via the computer, through Prerequisite: None
Saskatoon Public School’s Online Students are strongly urged to
History 20 (HIS20) 1 Credit
Learning Centre (see page 46). complete Native Studies 10 before
taking Native Studies 20.
History 20 is a world studies course History 31 (HIS31) 1 Credit This course will examine issues and
which concentrates on the twentieth Prerequisite: History 10 or 11, or concerns of Aboriginal people on both a
century and the forces that shape not Native Studies 10. national and international level. The
only our own times, but the future. It is recommended that History 31 be course will focus on the concepts of self
World War I, modern ideologies (such taken in the final year of high school. -determination, land claims, future
as communism, nazism), World War II, development, urbanization, poverty,
the Cold War and current world issues This is a modified course designed for multinational corporations, human rights
are the focus of the course. students who wish to complete the and Aboriginal justice systems.
basic requirements of Grade 12.
History 21 (HIS21) 1 Credit Native Studies 30 (NAT30)1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: History 10
This is a modified course designed for This is a course that examines
students who wish to complete the contemporary Canadian Aboriginal
basic requirements for a Grade 11 issues. Major units include Aboriginal
credit. The goal of the History 21 and treaty rights; governance; land
course is to help students understand claims and treaty land entitlements;
the major issues facing humanity in the economic and social development.
early 21st century. The course will Historical basis are traced to gain
examine issues such as human rights, insights into current issues that face
world conflict, notable systems of Canada's Aboriginal people.
government, post World War II This course will also be offered
globalism and interdependence, the online, via the computer, through
Cold War, the modern world structure, Saskatoon Public School’s Online
and current conflicts and challenges to Learning Centre (see page 44).
Psychology 20 (PSY20) 1 Credit World Religions 30 (WOR30) 1 Credit Economics 30 (ECO30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: History 10
Psychology 20 is an introduction to the This course is a comparative This course has a Canadian
study of human behavior. This class is examination of many of the world’s perspective with special attention given
designed to help students know religions. Students will have an to the global economy. Activities
themselves and the influences of their opportunity to study the origins, occurring in Canada and around the
world in a very practical way. Major development and principal beliefs of world form a major portion of the
units of study include the nature of these religions. In addition, course. The topics include areas
psychology, group dynamics, opportunities will be provided for related to personal finance, competition,
personality development, behavior, students to understand the influential business organization, banking,
learning, intelligence, conformity, stress role religion has played, or is playing, organized labour, government role in
and mental health. on a personal, cultural, national and the economy, monopoly.
international level. Saskatchewan’s economy, international
Psychology 30 (PSY30) 1 Credit trade and the global economy.
Prerequisite: None Law 30 (LAW30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Applied Global Citizenship (GLO 30)
“Ages & Stages” 1 Credit
Law 30 introduces the student to an
Psychology 30 examines a person’s life
academic study of the Canadian legal
span from pre-conception to old age. The purpose of this course is to create
system as it affects one's rights and
The course includes: preconception, an awareness for each student of her/
responsibilities. Topics in this course
infancy, early childhood, middle his global footprint. The course has
are the court system, criminal law, civil
childhood, adolescence and adulthood. three strands: political literacy, social
law, contracts, family law, wills, etc. A
The course revolves around the r e sp on sib ilit y, an d comm u nit y
variety of activities may be used to
physical, emotional and mental involvement. It is a practical course
assist the student in understanding the
changes that a person goes through as that includes a service project.
law as it applies to everyday life.
they mature. Students acquire skills to address and
respond to local and global issues for
the purpose of becoming active and
responsible global citizens.
Life Transitions 20 (LIF20) 1 Credit Life Transitions 30 (LIF30) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: None
This course looks at major changes in students’ lives as they
Life Transitions 20 is a course that deals with the major
prepare for new roles after high school. Students will learn
changes encountered in a student's personal life,
decision-making skills that are needed in today's world.
relationships, community and career planning. Today, it is
Topics to be covered include life roles, sexual and
essential that young people are able to cope effectively with
reproductive health, conflict resolution, parenting, money
change. Some of the topics covered are self-esteem, human
management and career planning.
sexuality, communication, personal relationships, time
management, community issues and careers.
Mount Royal Collegiate offers “state of the art” graphic art, photography, cosmetology and technology labs.
Cosmetology 10 (COS10) 1 Credit Drafting and Computer 1 Credit Electronics 9
Prerequisite: None Aided Design 10 (DRC10) Grade 9’s are introduced to electronic
Prerequisite: None components, circuit board preparation
Cosmetology 10 involves the study and and soldering techniques while
skill development for career and Students will learn how to draw using completing a battery powered flashlight.
personal use in the beauty industry. different computer programs. A variety Students will also complete some basic
This course will focus on an introduction of mechanical and architectural house wiring circuits, which include
to the salon, career opportunities, drawings will be completed. Students receptacles, lights and switches.
decontamination, draping/brushing/ will learn the various career
shampooing, hairstyling techniques, opportunities related to the industry.
and esthetics (nail care, manicures, Electronics 10 (EEO10) 1 Credit
skin care, facials and make-up Drafting and Computer 1 Credit Prerequisite: None
application). Students will begin with Aided Design 20 (DRC20)
basic skill development in these areas This course examines the generation,
Prerequisite: DRC 10
and progress to practicing on each control and use of electrical energy.
other. Theory work and class This course is a continuation of the This happens through experimentation,
participation are major components of DCC10 at a more advanced level. demonstration, discussion and by
this course. Client days are introduced Students will draw floor and foundation construction of take-home projects.
for practicing skills. plans, wall sections and elevation Students will construct an audio
views. They will continue to learn about amplifier and will be able to choose
Cosmetology 20 (COS20) 1 Credit career opportunities related to the from a number of other projects to
Prerequisite: Cosmetology 10 drafting trade. complete. The course will also focus on
developing students understanding of
Cosmetology 20 is a continuation of the Drafting and Computer 1 Credit basic house wiring skills and
course objectives of Cosmetology 10. Aided Design 30 (DRC30) techniques. This course offers the
Modules include review and expansion Prerequisite: DRC 20 fundamentals of what might later
of the skills taught in Cosmetology 10, become an occupation or the
plus hair and scalp treatments, Students complete this course by development of a hobby.
advanced hairstyling, foot care/ designing their own home. They will
pedicures, and basic hair removal. complete a set of plans including floor Electronics 20 (EEO20) 1 Credit
Theory work and class participation as plans and elevation views with sectional Prerequisite: Electronics 10
models along with continuing client views to explain deviations. Students
days are major components of this will learn the basic principals of This course covers the care and use of
course. surveying. There will be continued test equipment, immediate house
exploration into career opportunities. wiring, and an introduction to basic
Cosmetology 30 (COS30) 1 Credit robotics. The course involves a
Prerequisite: Cosmetology 20 Career Focus Program 30 1 Credit partnership with SaskTel through which
Students enrolled in Cosmetology 30 (CFL30) the students will learn how to make
are at an advanced level of skill Prerequisite: Grade 10 standing or internet connections, phone line
development. New areas of study 17 years of age connections and hook up SaskTel MAX.
include women’s and men’s haircutting, This course is of interest to students
salon management, permanent waving who are considering apprenticeship or Electronics 30 (EEO30) 1 Credit
and basic hair coloring. Professionalism attending trades training at SIAST. The Prerequisite: Electronics 20
is emphasized through student program develops necessary skills in This course is a continuation of the
participation and client days. trade related math and basic ideas developed in previous
communications. The course will electronics classes. Residential wiring
include the requirements for the SIAST and robotics will be further explored. A
courses Trades Measurement 105 and partnership with SaskTel continues in
Communications 127. Students may be this class and students will experience
allowed to write the SIAST exams and internet, phone and television
receive credit for these courses. This connections in more detail.
course will also offer students a 30 level
credit from Sask Learning.
Air Craft Maintenance Orientation Machining 30 (MAC30) 1 Credit Mechanics 20 (MEC20) 1 Credit
Program (ACA30-Q, ACB30-Q) Prerequisite: Machining 20 Prerequisite: Mechanics 10
(AMOP) 2 Credits
Students learn advanced techniques on In this course students progress at their
Students will learn the basics of aircraft the lathe and mill. Students will turn own rate, doing both written and lab
maintenance in a hands-on class. They tapers, bore, plot bolt circles and use the work in the basics of mechanics. There
will work on both rotary wing boring head in the mill. There is is an opportunity to choose areas of
(helicopters) and fixed wing (airplanes) sufficient time available for the students particular interest. Major topics of study
aircraft in the school lab, and on a work to do a personally designed project. are automotive electrical systems,
experience component at the airport. cooling systems, fuel systems
During the class students will learn the Mechanics 10 (MEC10) 1 Credit controlling, and transmitting power
theory of flight, basic aircraft design, Prerequisite: None through mechanical systems. Students
and the purpose of aircraft systems. have the option of working on a wide
This course examines internal
Good maintenance practice will be the range of their own mechanical
combustion engines and the control and
focus of this class. This class will be a equipment. Emphasis is placed on a
transmission of power through the use
combination of classroom theory, school broad view of the mechanical field so
of mechanical systems. Lab activities
lab work and work experience. that students can apply what they have
include the disassembly and rebuilding
The class will be taught in a 2 hour block learned to a variety of situations.
of a one-cylinder four-stroke cycle
for 1 semester. Students will be granted
gasoline engine. Students learn to
two 30 level credits with completion. Mechanics 30 (MEC30) 1 Credit
decide whether parts are useable or
whether they should be replaced. Prerequisite: Mechanics 20
Machining 10 (MAC10) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: None Instruments such as the micrometer and This course is for students with a
torque wrench are used. The student genuine interest in mechanics. The
This course is designed to provide has an opportunity to work with emphasis is on safety and responsibility.
learning experiences in measurement precision and accuracy, an ability The lab and lab equipment are made
and the use of many precision tools and required in many hobbies and available to the student for personal
machines. The fundamentals of layout, occupations. Cost of owning and projects. These personal projects can
bench work, drill presses, lathes, band operating a vehicle, motorcycle be related to topics introduced and
saws and grinders are taught. maintenance, outboard maintenance developed in Mechanics 10 and 20.
Emphasis (by group discussion and and engine troubleshooting are also Some examples of major projects are
demonstration) is placed on various included in the learning. experiences. engine tune-up, brake system overhaul,
machining processes and techniques wheel alignment and safety inspection.
through compulsory and student Troubleshooting procedures are also
designed projects. included. Students are encouraged to
apply their knowledge to a broad range
Machining 20 (MAC20) 1 Credit of mechanical systems.
Prerequisite: Machining 10
During this course, machining practice
can be explored in depth. Objectives
include acquainting the students with the
machining industry, emphasizing skills
sufficiently to machine; simple
components; and developing good work
habits. Students build on lathe skills
learned in Machining 10 and learn to do
more in depth processes on the milling
machine. There is sufficient time
available for the student to do a
personally designed project.
Welding 10 (WLD10) 1 Credit Welding 30 (WLD30) 1 Credit Wood Construction 20 (WOO20)
Prerequisite: None Prerequisite: Welding 20 Prerequisite: Wood Construction 10
This course is an advanced course in 1 Credit
This course is designed to introduce
students to three basic welding welding. Students will spend time Construction 20 involves students in
techniques. Students will learn about perfecting their welding technique and hands-on experiences working on
welding safety, equipment safety, learn more theory involved in welding. teacher designed and student designed
operation and welding theory. The Students will learn different techniques projects. Hand and machine tool
three areas of welding covered in this for identifying metal, how to weld in operations, use of joints, clamping,
course are oxy-acetylene welding/ different positions, and the different finishing materials and project design
cutting, electric air welding and gas techniques used to cut metal. Students are studied. A portion of the course will
metal arc welding also known as M.I.G. will be introduced to arc air cutting and be devoted to residential building
welding. Students will do various types gas tungsten arc welding also known as construction, specifically foundations,
of welds and then apply techniques to T.I.G. welding. In the end, students will floor systems and wall systems. A
projects. develop an advanced project and project to demonstrate wall framing will
create this project in class. be undertaken.
Welding 20 (WLD20) 1 Credit
Prerequisite: Welding 10 Wood Construction 10 (WOO10) Wood Construction 30 (WOO30)
Prerequisite: None 1 Credit Prerequisite: Wood Construction 20
This course is designed to further 1 Credit
This Grade 10 course is designed to
develop student’s skills in the welding
increase students' skills and knowledge Construction 30 uses teacher and
trade. Students will learn intermediate
in the use of basic woodworking student designed projects to learn more
safety, theory, basic measuring skills
equipment. Students are introduced to advanced methods of cabinet and
and blueprint reading skills. In this
plan reading, developing cut lists and furniture making. Specialty joints,
course students will be required to
operating a CNC router. Emphasis is on fixtures, and methods are studied in a
complete intermediate level welds using
“learning by doing” through assigned hands-on environment. Residential
the same techniques learned in
and individual projects. Special building construction is reviewed and
Welding 10. Students will be
consideration is given to safety roof systems are studied in detail. A
introduced to plasma cutting and oxy-
procedures. practical follow-up activity in roof
acetylene braze welding. In the end,
Students are introduced to plan construction occurs. Students also
students will use their knowledge to
reading, developing cut lists and study concrete forming and finishing as
create a blueprint of a project and make
operating a CNC router. well as basic surveying.
the project in class.
Unique programs found in
Saskatoon Public Schools
Saskatoon’s Public Schools offers the most diverse programming options in our province. We work hard to ensure all students are
engaged in their learning. Below is a sample of some of the unique programs found in each of our collegiates.
For detailed information on these and other programs at each school, including how to register, please visit each school’s website;
visit www.saskatoonpublicschools.ca (Schools & Programs link), or telephone the Student Services Office at each school
(numbers are on page 1432 of the yellow pages in the SaskTel phone book).
Aden Bowman Collegiate Mount Royal Collegiate
Collective Voice (Grade 9) - Application required Aviation Maintenance Orientation Program
Dance Computer Animation
Earthkeepers (Grade10) - Application required Cosmetology
Integrated English/Drama (Grade 11) Full Vocational Options (Commercial Cooking, Graphic Arts, Welding,
Integrated English/History (Grade 10) Mechanics, Machining, Wood and Electronics)
Integrated English/History (Grade 12) High School Carpentry Apprentice Program with Whitecap (Grades 11
Integrated Global Citizenship/History/English (Grade12) and 12) – Application required
Jazz 20 Languages: Cree and French
Night Classes (Grades 11 and 12) – Application required
Bedford Road Collegiate Post secondary programming (SIAST, SIIT) for students 18 and over
Advanced Program (Grades 9 to 12) – Application required Saskatoon Trades and Skills Centre for students 18 and over
Cheerleading (Grade 9) Semester and Quarter Classes
Dance Program Song Writing/Recording
Esthetics (Grade 9) Tourism/Hospitality (Grade 12)
International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (Grades 11 and 12) – Royal West Campus
Application required Adult Education for students 18 and over
University of Saskatchewan Arts & Science Transition Program
Advanced Placement Calculus, English and Studio Art (Grade 12)
Dance Academy (Grades 9 to 12)
High Performance/Personal Fitness/Physical Education (Grades 11 Nutana Collegiate
and 12) Academic Upgrading Academy
History Study Tour Program (Grade 11) Adult Education for Students 18 and over
Leadership (Grade 12) Career Academics Readiness Program (Grade 9)
Soccer Academy (Grades 9 to 12) Career and Experiential Learning Academy
University of Saskatchewan Early Start Program – Application required Community Engagement Academy
Quarter Classes Offered – 10 week duration
City Park Collegiate Tourism Academy
Cultural Arts (Graded 10 to 12) Wildlife Management (Grades 11 and 12)
Dance/Drama (Grades 10 to 12)
Grade 8 Program Tommy Douglas Collegiate
“Movement Matters” Resource Room Advanced Placement English
V.I.S.I.O.N Program (Re-entry) – Junior & Senior Aquatics, Recreational, Competitive Sport & Outdoor Ed Physical
Work Education Programming Education (Grades 11 and 12)
Evan Hardy Collegiate French Immersion (Grades 9 to 11)
Advanced Placement Calculus and Studio Art Full Fine and Performing Arts options - Choral, Drama, Dance, Guitar,
Autism/Aspergers Resource Program Jazz
Dance (Grades 10 and 11) Languages: Cree and French
Design (Grade 11) SAT Writing Site (Standardized Test for College admission in the United
Integrated Canadian Studies (History/English Grade 12) States)
Jazz Studies (Grade 11) Softball Academy – Application required
Kinesiology - 2 credits (Grade 12)
Languages: Spanish, Mandarin, French, Japanese Walter Murray Collegiate
Media School (Grade 11) – Application required Advanced Program (Grades 9 to 12) – Application required
Saskatoon International High School Program Aviation Studies (Grades 11 and 12)
Band, Guitar, Jazz Studies, Choral
Marion M. Graham Collegiate Dance 10 (Grades 10 and 11)
Advanced Placement Calculus French Immersion (Grades 9 to 12)
Band, Choral, Guitar, Jazz Studies Full Vocational Options (Commercial Cooking, Graphic Arts, Welding,
Dance Academy (Grades 9 to 12) Mechanics, Machining, Wood and Electronics)
Fine and Performing Arts Academy (Grades 9 to 12) Hockey Program (Grades 9 and 10)
French Immersion (Grades 9 to 12) Languages: German, Japanese, French
Language through Philosophy (Special ELB30) Robotics (Grades 11 and 12)
Languages: French and German STOC (Sub Trades of Construction)
Musical Theatre Academy (Grades 10 to 12)
Outdoor School (Grade 11) – Application required
System-wide courses and alternative delivery models offered in
Saskatoon Public Schools
The following one-semester courses and alternative delivery models are open to all high school students. Please see Student
Services for information about how to apply for one of these options. Some are available for only one semester, some for both
Advanced Program (Grades 9 to 12 - BRCI, WMCI) High School Carpentry Program (HCAP) (Grades 11 and 12 - MRCI)
The Advanced Program is based on the integration of concepts across The HCAP program provides an opportunity for students to see what it is like
subject areas and the development of critical and creative thinking skills. to work in the trades. Students work with a journeyman carpenter building a
This interdisciplinary approach allows Advanced Program students to master house for “Habitat for Humanity“. While working with the tools of the trade,
subject content and concepts without an appreciable increase in workload the students earn 6 high school credits: Entrepreneurship 30; Wood
compared to students in enriched levels. Students in the program typically Construction 20; Wood Construction 30; Career Work Education 30A,
earn comparable marks in courses inside and outside the program. Students Career Work Education 30B and Career Focus (trades, math and
wishing to participate in the Advanced Program must apply while in Grade 8. communication).
Selection is made by a committee in consultation with the staff of the
student’s current school. Criteria for selection includes standardized test These combined courses form an integrated package that focuses on house
scores, teacher recommendation and a student writing task. It is not possible construction and the trades. Students develop skills in all aspects of the
to be registered in the Advanced Program and French Immersion at the housing construction industry in a real life work environment. Students
same time. For more information contact Student Services at Bedford Road receive hours with the Saskatchewan Apprenticeship and Trade Certification
or Walter Murray Collegiates. Commission. The HCAP program is open to senior students who are in
Grade 11 or 12.
Aviation Maintenance Orientation Program (MRCI)
In this innovative program, students learn the basics of aircraft maintenance. The International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme (Grades 11 and
They work on both rotary wing (helicopters) and fixed wing aircraft 12 - BRCI)
(airplanes) in both the school lab and at the John G. Diefenbaker Airport. The International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma Programme is a two year
During the class students learn the theory of flight, basic aircraft design and programme that starts in Grade 11 for students who are academically
purpose of aircraft systems. Superior maintenance practices are the focus of motivated, service oriented and who desire the rigorous international
this class. A.M.O.P. is offered in a two-hour afternoon block for semester curriculum that focuses on our role as citizens in a global society. The
one at Mount Royal Collegiate. Students from all collegiates are welcome to International Baccalaureate Organization’s goal is to provide students with
apply. Students are not required to transfer schools to participate but will the values and opportunities that will enable them to develop sound
need to find their own transportation to Mount Royal each day by 1:00 pm. At judgement, make wise choices, and respect others in our global community.
completion of the course, students will earn two 30 level credits.
Over a two year period, IB Diploma students must study six academic
Earthkeepers Program (Grade 10 - ABCI) subjects, one from each group on the hexagon, although a second group 2-4
Earthkeepers is a one semester 5 credit integrated program for Grade 10 subject may supplant group 6. Students must also fulfill the requirements of
students. The program aims to equip students with the skills and values the Theory of Knowledge (ToK), Creativity, Action, Service (CAS) and the
necessary to be leaders in the areas of sustainable living and active Extended Essay. Three subjects must be studied at the higher level (HL) and
citizenship. three at the standard level (SL).
Students are brought together from all areas of the city and are quick to form
a close knit group as they take on action projects in their community and
work to redefine a lifestyle for the next generation. Students gain
perspective and experience in the areas of sustainable design, self
sufficiency, and community development through three major projects that
engage their mind, hands and spirit. Enrichment is provided often in the
form of single and multiday trips, consultation with field experts and an
abundance of practical hands on activities. If you are an active learner who
likes to meet new people and dreams about making a difference in the world
then this is the program for you!
For applications, photos and more detailed information about the program
visit the Earthkeepers website at www.theearthkeepersrevolution.ca
Credits: English 10A, Science 10, Wellness 10, and Practical Arts 10
including a survey of design, horticulture and food studies. Math and/or
Band options will be available.
Most universities around the world recognize/recruit the IB graduate – at the If you are interested in this type of learning and want to find out more, log on
University of Saskatchewan, students can receive transfer credit for each to http://olc.spsd.sk.ca (please note there is no www. in the address). For
higher level subject with an IB mark of at least 5 (on a scale of 1-7). Students more information call 683-8313.
who complete the IB Diploma Programme also gain a Saskatchewan high
school diploma. Online courses planned for 2012-2013 include: Accounting 10, Accounting
20, Accounting 30, Biology 30, Chemistry 30, Computer Science 20,
BRCI offers the following IB subjects: Computer Science 30, Creative Writing 20, Creative Writing 30, ELA 10A,
Group 1 - Language A1: English, HL ELA 10B, ELA 20, ELA 30A, ELA 30B, Geography 30, German 10, History
Group 2 - Language B: French B, SL 30, Journalism 20, Law 30, Math 10 Foundations & Pre-Calculus, Math 10
Group 3 - Individuals and Societies: History, HL Workplace & Apprenticeship, Math 20 Foundations, Math 20 Pre-Calculus,
Group 4 - Experimental Sciences: Biology, HL and/or Chemistry, SL Math 20 Workplace & Apprenticeship, Math 30 Foundations, Math 30 Pre-
Group 5 - Mathematics: Math, SL Calculus, Math 30 Workplace & Apprenticeship, Native Studies 30,
Group 6 - Arts/Electives: Visual Arts, SL or Theatre, SL Photography 20, Physics 30. ** There may be other courses that become
available online for 2012-2013 so please check our website
Students entering Grade 9 who are interested in the IB Diploma Programme http://olc.spsd.sk.ca for updated information.
should contact Bedford Road about our Pre-IB Programme. Interested
students will be guided in course options that will satisfy the prerequisites for Outdoor School Program (Grade 11 - MGCI)
the IB Diploma Programme. Pre-Requisites: Science 10, ELA 10.
Media School Program (Grade 11 - EHCI) Courses Offered: Biology 20, English Language Arts 20, Geography 20,
In one Grade 11 semester, Media School combines five courses and Physical Education 20, and Wildlife Management 20.
focuses on film and video production. The first part of the course looks at
producing, writing, cinematography, audio, lighting, art direction and editing. Join the Outdoor School program for the opportunity of a lifetime. Travel
In the second part students specialize in one or two of these areas. We throughout the province and embark on a semester-long outdoor adventure
watch and study some of the most important movies ever produced. We with 23 new friends as you earn five regular academic credits. You won’t find
learn how the physical properties of sound and light are important for bells or desks in our classroom(s), but you will find backcountry camping,
creating high quality films and TV. white-water canoeing, backpacking, cycling, wall climbing, skiing,
snowboarding and more! We play hard and we work hard.
However, most of your time is spent on creating video to be broadcast on
television, entered into festivals and contests or distributed on our web site. Study boreal forest ecology as you paddle through some of the world’s most
Media School has semi-professional video and audio gear and high beautiful northern lakes. Immerse yourself in the natural history of the plains
performance computers. You get to talk with people actually working in the bison as you hike along side them in their historic grasslands. Experience
film and television industry. We visit the Sound Stage where Corner Gas and ecological sustainability as you work with some of our province’s most
major motion pictures are produced. Every student is trained on Set Safety innovative thinkers and discover the secrets of Saskatoon’s past, present,
and Protocol - this course lets you work on film and television sets. and future through our study of urban geography. Discover a new level of
confidence as you engage in a number of integrated research projects that
Night Classes (Grades 11 and 12 - Royal West Campus) lead to five regular Grade 11 credits in Biology, English Language Arts,
Night classes are offered through Royal West Campus to accommodate Geography, Physical Education, and Wildlife Management.
students wishing to complete their Grade 12 or upgrade for entrance into a
post secondary institution. English Language Arts 30A and B, Math 30A and Not the outdoorsy type? No problem! Our course is designed to give you all
Chemistry 30 are offered on site at Royal West Campus in both semesters. the skills you might require. We cover a range of outdoor training including
Cosmetology 20 and 30 are offered at Mount Royal Collegiate in semester 1 how to dress for the outdoors, fire building, map & compass, survival skills,
only. For further information please visit our web site at: packing and much more! We provide canoes, paddles, personal flotation
http://schools.spsd.sk.ca/royalwest, contact Royal West Campus at devices, skis, snowshoes, large backpacks, sleeping bags, thermarests,
683-7540, or consult Student Services in your collegiate. tents, and camp kitchens.
Online Learning Centre (OLC) For one high school semester… take a chance on something different… and
Saskatoon Public School’s Online Learning Centre offers step into the outdoors!
highly interactive courses in a variety of subject areas, via
computer. Specific courses offered vary from year to year Feel free to contact the teachers of the outdoor school if you have any
depending on student interest and teacher availability. The content of each questions at 222-4275 or 222-4255. Application packages are available
course follows provincially authorized curriculum. Our online course content from the student services office in each collegiate.
covers topics presented in face-to-face instruction, except the content is
presented online via the World Wide Web.
Are you the type of learner who would do well in an online
environment? To discover your potential as an online learner, take the online
self-evaluation quiz at:
To determine if you have online learning qualities, read the
“Profile of the Successful Online Student” at:
Aviation Maintenance Orientation Program
In this innovative program, students learn the basics of aircraft maintenance. They work on both rotary
wing (helicopters) and fixed wing aircraft (airplanes) in both the school lab and at the John G. Diefenbaker
Airport. During the class students learn the theory of flight, basic aircraft design and purpose of aircraft
systems. Superior maintenance practices area focus of this class. A.M.O.P. is offered in a two-hour
afternoon block for semester one at Mount Royal Collegiate. Students from all collegiates are welcome to
apply. Students are not required to transfer schools to participate but will need to find their own
transportation to Mount Royal each day by 1:00 PM. At completion of the course, students earn two 30
level credits (Aviation maintenance 30 & Work Experience 30).
For information please see student services or call
Mount Royal Collegiate at 683-7800
High School Carpentry Apprenticeship Program
The HCAP program provides an opportunity for students to experience a “hands on” approach to learning. Students will
spend a semester working with a School Board Journeyperson Carpenter/Teacher, building a house.
Students are allowed the opportunity to explore a variety of trades. These trades may, one day, lead to a career choice.
While building the house, students will experience all aspects of housing: framing, insulation, vapour barrier, installation of
windows and doors, finishing, roofing, concrete, dry walling, painting, siding as well as, assisting Journeypersons,
Electricians and Plumbers. Students will be working with the tools that are presently used in todays construction.
Students earn a total of six high school credits—Wood Construction 20; Wood Construction 30; Career Work Education 30A;
Career Work Education 30B; Entrepreneurship 30 and Career Focus 30. The students will also receive a large variety of
short course certifications such as fall restraint, powder accuated fastening, first aid, construction safety certification,
insulated concrete foundation. Finally, students will also be allowed the opportunity to have this time recognized as
apprenticeship time toward a trade of their choice, if they pursue a trade after school. Students will register 600 hours of
work with Saskatchewan Apprenticeship and Trade Commission and an additional 300 hours will be registered through a
program called Sask Youth Apprenticeship (S.Y.A.).
The course combines an integrated package that focuses on housing construction and the related trades. Students develop
skills in a real-life work environment by building a house that will become someone’s home.
The HCAP program is open to senior students who are in their Grade 11 or 12 year of high school. Application packages
are available through Student Services at all high schools.
Course Selection Flow Chart
English 9A English 10A/11A English 20/21 English 30A/31A
*Creative Writing 20 English 30B/31B
English 9B English 10B/11B *Media Studies 20 *Creative Writing 30
*Movie and Film 20
*These classes may not be submitted for the compulsory ELA 20 or 30 credits.
Note: It is strongly recommended that students take a second ELA 20 class at the Grade 11 level. They can choose
from Communications 20, Creative Writing 20, Media Studies 20 or Journalism 20. It is advised that students
complete one grade level before moving on to the next.
See Mathematic Flow Chart on page 26-28.
Biology 20 Biology 30
Science 9 Science 10 Chemistry 20 Chemistry 30
Comp. Prog 20 Comp. Prog 30
Physics 20 Physics 30
Science 11 Science 21
Social Studies 9 Native Studies 10 Native Studies 20 Native Studies 30
History 20/21 History 30/31
Psychology 20 *World Religions 30
History 10/11 Psychology 30
Note: Students need to select at least one credit from the Social Science electives (BOLD) at the 20/30 level to meet
*At the 30 level students must take either Native Studies 30 or History 30/31. World Religions 30 is an additional
Social Science elective and DOES NOT replace Native Studies 30 or History 30/31 as a graduation requirement.
Night School Learning Centre
Saskatoon Public Schools’ Night School Learning Centre offers courses in the evening time slot. A variety of subjects are
offered. Specific courses offered will vary from semester to semester depending on student interest and teacher
availability. The content of each course follows provincially authorized curriculum. These night school courses are open
for anyone, regardless of age, to attend.
If you are interested in an evening learning time, please contact Mount Royal Collegiate Student Services at 683-7806, or
to register see a counselor in Student Services at your school.
Night school offerings have included: Cosmetology 10, Cree 10, Graphic Arts 10, Photography 10, English 20, English
30A, English 30B, Biology 30, History 30, Workplace and Apprenticeship Mathematics 30, Foundations of Mathematics 30,
Calculus 30 and Intro to Metal Fabrication (PAA30).
Online Learning Centre
Saskatoon Public Schools (SPS) is offering a limited number of students the opportunity to take a full
credit course using the internet as the primary means of communication between the teacher and
students. Our courses are based on a semester system. Semester one begins early September and
ends in mid-January. Semester two begins late January and ends in mid-June. To help determine if
online learning is a good choice for you, please see: What Makes a Successful Online Student?
Students wishing to register for an online course must be self-motivated, be a good independent learner, and have the
time available to participate in their course on a daily basis. Students should also be aware that online courses typically
require more time than taking a course by traditional face-to-face instruction, and can be more challenging due to the
independent nature of the learning. Due to the limited number of spots available, it is important to be sure that you
possess the time and skills necessary to be successful.
If you wish to register for an online course listed below, and currently attend an SPS Collegiate, please meet with a
guidance counsellor to discuss online learning. If you have any program questions call, please call 683–8313. Our general
policy is to limit student registrations to one class per semester.
Online courses planned for 2012 - 2013 include: Accounting 10, Accounting 20, Accounting 30, Biology 30, Chemistry
20, Chemistry 30, Computer Science 20, Computer Science 30, Creative Writing 20, Creative Writing 30, ELA 10A, ELA
10B, ELA 20, ELA 30A, ELA 30B, Geography 30, German 10, History 30, Journalism 20, Law 30, Math 10 Foundations &
Pre-Calc, Math 10 Workplace & App, Math 20 Foundations, Math 20 Pre-Calc, Math 20 Workplace & App, Math 30
Foundations, Math 30 Pre-Calc, Math 30 Workplace & App, Native Studies 30, Photography 20, Physics 30.
Remember, your electronic selection of an online class must be followed up with an appointment with your school
counselor to discuss your suitability for this type of learning, and to complete the required paper registration form. We
recommend a maximum of one online class per semester.
Support Services & Special Programs
Support Services English As An Additional Language
Student Services (EAL)
The Student Services Department provides a program that
This program is available to any student whose first language
focuses on the needs of students through personal
is not English and whose lack of skills in English may prove a
counselling, educational counselling and career development.
barrier in regular classes. Students may take intensive
Activities include individual and group counselling and class
instruction in EAL until they are capable of joining regular
presentations. Each of the three counsellors are responsible
classes. The four aspects of language - listening, speaking,
for a different grade.
reading and writing - are emphasized according to the
student's needs. Students may be assigned to individual
programs or small groups for appropriate instruction.
The Restorative Action Program assists students, staff and
community members by building conflict resolution skills
Grade 10 EAL for Credit is a locally developed program
through education and mediation.
designed to serve the needs of students at the Intermediate -
Advanced ESL/EAL level. Grade 10 EAL for Credit provides
two credits and opportunities for students to:
A school nurse is available one day a week, a nurse
practitioner is available three days a week, and an addiction
a) Develop important cultural understanding essential to
counsellor is in the building one day each week. Please see
succeed in high school;
Student Services staff for health professional schedules.
b) Recognize and address language needs in terms of
skills, structures, vocabulary and processes required
for successful performance in subject areas.
An In-school liaison worker is situated in the SaskTel
Innovation Station to help students with tutoring and
developing personal skills to be successful in school.
Bridges is a satellite program within the Saskatoon Public
School Division and is affiliated with Mount Royal Collegiate. Students with hearing losses receive individual
Bridges is a temporary placement for young people 14 to 16
instruction in the subject areas of the regular academic
who are not successful within the regular school setting for a
variety of reasons. The focus is on academics, lifestyles and program, as well as in speech, language and auditory
social skills. Placement at Bridges is by referral only. training.
Life Skills Work Study
(LSWS) Specific equipment and aids are used to assist the
This alternative education program is designed to assist visually impaired student with the regular program.
students to prepare for independent living in the school, home Other program components include orientation and
and community, focusing on functional academic skills, mobility, communication skills and daily living skills.
independent and social living skills as well as career and
employment skills. Each classroom has a lower teacher/pupil
ratio and an Education Assistant, which lends itself to
individualized programming and one-to-one assistance.
Students in Grades 9 to 12 have the opportunity to enroll in
the many and varied classes within the school as well as
participate in volunteer work placements within the school
and at charitable organizations. The Grade 11 and 12
Program focuses on integration into the community through
employment and career explorations. This program is
accredited by Saskatchewan Learning and requires 24 credits
Support Services & Special Programs
Resource Phoenix Program
Students who experience challenges with reading, spelling The Phoenix Program is offered to students who have had
and/or mathematics are eligible for resource support. The difficulty achieving success in the regular classroom setting.
resource teacher, classroom teachers, parents and guardians Students in the program work individually in a variety of
work together in developing strategies to help each student. subject areas in order to achieve a credit. Phoenix teachers
use a flexible and individualized approach that allows
students to proceed at their own rate of learning. These
Orthopedically Handicapped classrooms maintain a low student to staff ratio in order to
adequately assist students.
Assistance is provided at Mount Royal Collegiate so that
orthopedically handicapped students can participate to the The Pheonix classrooms are also available for students in
extent of their abilities. Students requiring this service should Grades 9 through 12 whose educational progress has been
make early contact with the Student Services Department. disrupted by family relocation or other factors. The focus of
this program is short-term academic support to prepare
students to re-enter the regular academic program.
Driver Education 0 Credit
Students must complete a Driver Education course to
qualify for a driver’s license. Sharon Van Cleave Child Care Center
The Sharon Van Cleave Child Care Centre provides childcare
This non-credit course includes the theoretical and practical for children from 2 weeks to 2 1/2 years of age, and offers a
phases necessary for motor vehicle operation. Preparation variety of parent support programs. There are no child care
for, and the writing of, the provincial learner's license is fees for parents who are under 22 years of age and are
included in the course. Students must be at least 15 years attending high school. Applications are available from
old before beginning the course. Student Services or the Child Care Centre at 683-8383.
Driver Education has been incorporated into the school
program for semesters I and II. Students who wish to take
this course should choose it on their course selection form.
Check with a counsellor if you were not scheduled for driver
The complete course is also offered twice during the summer
months. Further information may be obtained from the Driver
Education Manager at the Board of Education Office at
Royal West Campus is a satellite program of Mount Royal Collegiate which offers Grade 12 classes in a mature,
campus like environment. The school’s flexible nature is set up to meet the needs of its older population. Royal
West offers classes in the traditional semester system, but also offers extension classes, and courses through the
independent study program where students are able to complete their studies in a more independent manner.
Students who have commitments to family, work, etc. and can’t be at school on a daily basis can take one class
at a time through the extensions program. To register, students must meet one of the following circumstances:
Grade 12 graduate who is trying to enhance an existing mark in a Grade 12 class;
Student who is returning for a fifth year or more of high school and would like
to complete their 24 credits required to graduate. This is available to students
who require Grade 12 classes only;
Student who is 19 years of age or older* or has been out of school for longer
than a year and would like to obtain their Grade 12 via an Adult 12 status.
This program requires a student to take five compulsory and two elective
Grade 12 classes. No Grade 10 or Grade 11 prerequisites are needed.
It should be noted that taking Grade 12 classes without the Grade 11 foundation
is a difficult task.
*Students who are 22 years of age or older are required to pay a tuition fee for each class.
Royal West students who are interested in the variety of electives that a comprehensive collegiate offers are most
welcome to tap into the course selections that Mount Royal Collegiate offers. Mount Royal is a short, three-block
walk from Royal West. An offset daily schedule allows 15 minutes to make the commute. A subsidized daycare
for children 2 weeks to 5 years old, is available on campus. For further information, feel free to drop in to Royal
West Campus at 441 Witney Avenue North or call (306) 683-7540. Visit the website at http://schools.spsd.sk.ca/
The University of Saskatchewan has partnered with Saskatoon Public Schools to offer the Arts and Science
Transition Program at Royal West Campus. Please refer to the ad below for more information.
University Of Saskatchewan And University Of Regina
3 STEP PROCESS FOR DIRECT ENTRY COLLEGES:
STEP I - Grade 12 completion.
Or Fine Arts or
STEP II - Subject prerequisites for each college are noted in the chart to the right.
STEP III - A minimum required average of 70% or higher based on these Grade 12
subjects: 1 English, 1 Math and 3 subjects in combination from Natural Science,
Social Science, and/or Fine/Performing Arts.
1 - Recommended Agriculture 2 2 X X
2 - One of . . .
3 - One of . . . Arts & 2 2
University of Saskatchewan
*B.S.A. requirements only. Commerce 2 1 1
**Some Education programs are
Direct Entry, most are not. Engineering X X X X
Kinesiology 2 2 X 3 3
Education 2 2 3 3 3 X X
Dentistry 2 pre-Dental years in Arts & Science, DAT, interview 2 2 X X X
Medicine 2 pre-Medicine years in Arts & Science, MCAT, interview 2 1 X X X
Non Direct Entry
Nutrition & 1 pre-Nutrition year in Arts & Science, essay, profile 2 2 X X 1
Pharmacy 1 pre-Pharmacy year in Arts & Science, essay, profile X X X 1
Physical Therapy 2 pre-Phys. Therapy years in Arts & Science, interview 2 1 X 1
Veterinary 2 pre-Vet. Medicine Years in Arts & Science, interview 2 1 X X X
Law A university degree or 2 university pre-Law years, LSAT
See High School requirements for the
college program you wish to enter.
3 STEP PROCESS - for Direct Entry Faculties
STEP I - Grade 12 completion
STEP II - Subject pre-requisites for each faculty are noted
in the chart to the right.
STEP III - A minimum required average of 65% (70% for
English L.A. A30 & B30
Engineering) is based on the faculty pre-requisites.
University of Regina
Social Studies 30
30 level subjects
Science level 30
Approved 20 &
1 – Recommended
2 – One 30 level 2nd
Language, Social Science or
3 – Two additional 30 level
4 – One of . . .
5 – One of . . . Education X 4 4 4 2, 3
Arts X 4 4 4 2, 3
Deadline: March 15th. Engineering X X X X
Fine Arts X 4 4 4 2, 3
Kinesiology & Health X X 4 4 4 X
Science X X 4 4 4 4
Administration X 1 pre-administration year in Arts &
Journalism 2 pre-Journalism year in Faculty of Arts
Human Justice See Faculty of Arts
Social Work See Faculty of Arts
UNIVERSITY ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS
University of Saskatchewan
For up-to-date admissions requirements, please visit their website: www.explore.usask.ca
University of Regina
For up-to-date admissions requirement, please visit their website: www.uregina.ca
University of Saskatchewan Kelsey SIAST Campus – Saskatoon Palliser SIAST Campus – Moose Jaw
Recruitment & Admissions New Student Advisor New Student Advisor
(306) 966-5788 (306) 933-8344 (306) 694-3386
Email: email@example.com Email: NSAKelsey@siast.sk.ca Email: NSAPalliser@siast.sk.ca
University of Regina Wascana SIAST Campus – Regina Woodland SIASTCampus – Prince Albert
Admissions Office New Student Advisor New Student Advisor
Toll Free 1-800-644-4756 (306) 798-5004 (306) 953-7154
Email: Admissions.Office@uregina.ca Email: NSAWascana@siast.sk.ca Email: NSAWoodland@siast.sk.ca
SIAST FIRST NATIONS UNIVERSITY OF CANADA
Toll Free 1-866-goSIAST (306) 931-1800 (Saskatoon Campus)
Website: www.gosiast.com website: www.firstnationsuniversity.ca
Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technologies Dumont Technical Institute
(306) 242-6074 (306) 373-4777 (Saskatoon Campus) 1-877-488-6888
Website: www.siit.sk.ca Website: www.gdins.org/DIT.shtml
Each year Mount Royal students are given the opportunity to supplement their academic programs through a variety
of educational and cultural exchanges. These programs are recognized as excellent additions to the language
programs offered in our collegiate.
Student Exchange & Travel Opportunities
Quebec Japan Germany Quebec City France
Length 3 months 2 weeks 3 months 2 months 10 days
Hosting Grade 11 Possible: various Grade 11 Sept/Oct or Feb/ N/A
Sept-Nov late Aug to late Mar
Travel Grade 11 Grade 11 or 12 - Grade 11 Feb/Mar or Sept/ Grade 11
Jan - March Easter April - June Oct Easter
Application Grade 10 Grade 10, 11, or 12 Grade 10 Grade 9 Grade 10
Eligibility: Core French or Japanese, has host- German French Immersion Core French or
Enrolment in French Immersion ed, French Immer-
or has a keen interest sion
in the Japanese
Approx. Cost $300 (subsidized) $3,500.00 $1,600.00 $1,500.00 $3,000.00
School French Teacher Japanese Teacher German Teacher French Immersion French Teacher
Note: Costs do not include personal spending money and expenses related to hosting a student.
MOOSE JAW PRINCE ALBERT
Credit programs offered at SIAST Palliser Campus. Credit programs offered at SIAST Woodland Campus.
BUSINESS APPLIED/VISUAL ARTS
Business Certificate Media Arts Production
Business Diploma specialties: New Media Communications
Computer Information Systems Business Certificate
Financial Services Entrepreneurship and Small Business
Human Resource Management Office Education
Marketing COMMUNITY/HUMAN SERVICES
Office Automation/Administration Correctional Studies
Office Education Early Childhood Education
ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY Esthetician
Civil Engineering Technology Hairstylist
Computer Aided Design and Drafting Technology
Computer Engineering Technology
Electrical Engineering Technology
Electronics Engineering Technology Continuing Care Assistant
Environmental Engineering Technology HOSPITALITY/FOOD SERVICES
Geomatics Technology Institutional Cooking
Instrumentation Engineering Technology Professional Cooking
Water Resources Engineering Technology Short Order Cooking
HOSPITALITY/FOOD SERVICES INDUSTRIAL/TRADES
Professional Cooking Carpentry
Short Order Cooking Electrician
INDUSTRIAL/TRADES Industrial Mechanics
Automotive Service Technician Outdoor Power Equipment Technician specialties:
Carpentry Lawn and Garden
Architectural and Building Technologies Welding
Architectural and Interior Technologies NATURAL RESOURCES
Water and Wastewater Technician Forest Ecosystem Technology
Geographic Information Science for Resource Management
Academic – Check with Student Services or the SIAST Integrated Resource Management
Website at www.gosiast.com for program information, admis- Resource and Environmental Law
sion requirements and course descriptions; determine if you ——————————————————————————————
have the academic requirements or if you need to upgrade; NURSING
check potential start dates for programs of interest; ask for Practical Nursing
help filling out the application form. ——————————————————————————————
Career – Drop by Career Services at any campus and
research education and training options; take an interest
and skills inventory test; talk to a New Student Advisor
about the tasks, expectations and employment opportunities
of the occupation; find out if the program holds a public
Information Session; Spend-a-Day in the program with
instructors, students and program counsellor; consider
other careers in the same field; attend a SIAST Open House
to check out other careers in the same field; talk to an
employed graduate and an employer; make an appointment
with a counsellor if you are unsure about your career choices.
Credit programs offered at SIAST Wascana Campus. Credit programs offered at SIAST Kelsey Campus.
Beef Cattle Production Commercial Pilot
APPLIED/VISUAL MEDIA COMMUNITY/HUMAN SERVICES
Applied Photography Early Childhood Education
Graphic Arts Production Educational Assistant
New Media Communications Funeral Service
BUSINESS Therapeutic Recreation
Office Education Youth Care Worker
COMMUNITY/HUMAN SERVICES ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY
Early Childhood Education CAD-CAM Engineering Technology
Educational Assistant Electronics Systems Engineering Technology
HEALTH SERVICES/SCIENCES Mechanical Engineering Technology
Advanced Care Paramedic HEALTH SERVICES/SCIENCES
Continuing Care Assistant Biotechnology
Dental Assisting Chemical Technology
Dental Hygiene Combined Laboratory and X-ray Technician
Health Information Management Continuing Care Assistant
Intermediate Care Paramedic Intermediate Care Paramedic
Primary Care Paramedic Medical Laboratory Technology
Medical Radiologic Technology
INDUSTRIAL/TRADES Pharmacy Technician
Auto Body Technician Primary Care Paramedic
Machine Shop Veterinary Technology
Outdoor Power Equipment Technician specialties: ——————————————————————————————
Lawn and Garden HOSPITALITY/FOOD SERVICES
Food and Nutrition Management
Hotel and Restaurant Administration
Snowmobile Retail Meat Cutting
NURSING Agricultural Machinery Technician
Nursing Education Program of Saskatchewan (NEPS) Auto Body Technician
Practical Nursing Automotive Service Technician
TECHNOLOGY Heavy Equipment Mechanic and Truck & Transport Technician
Building Systems Technician Industrial Mechanics
Computer Networking Technician Machine Shop
Electronics Technician Parts Management Technician
Refrigeration and Air Conditioning
SIAST information courtesy of ——————————————————————————————
SIAST 2007/08 program overview. NURSING
Nursing Education Program of Saskatchewan (NEPS)
Recreation and Tourism Management
Computer Systems Technology
Library and Information Technology
Power Engineering Technician
Power Engineering Technology
POST- SECONDARY ADMISSION CONTACTS
University of Saskatchewan
Recruitment & Admissions
(306) 966-5788 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
For up-to-date admissions requirements, please visit their website:
University of Regina
Admissions Office Toll Free 1-800-644-4756
For up-to-date admissions requirement, please visit their website:
First Nations University of Canada
Toll Free 1-866-goSIAST
Kelsey Campus – Saskatoon Palliser Campus – Moose Jaw
(306) 659-4300 (306) 691-8200
Email: NSAKelsey@siast.sk.ca Email: NSAPalliser@siast.sk.ca
Wascana Campus – Regina Woodland Campus – Prince Albert
(306) 775-7300 (306) 765-1500
Email: NSAWascana@siast.sk.ca Email: NSAWoodland@siast.sk.ca
Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technologies
at Mount Royal Collegiate
As a community school, Mount Royal strives to provide educational opportunities within the community or by
utilizing community resources. These partnerships help to implement programs that meet the needs of our
entire student population. We would like to thank all the agencies, clubs and business who are involved in our
school. Over the last seven years many strong partnerships have been developed with:
Post Secondary Partnerships
Through our Royal West Campus we are entering the sixth year of a strong partnership with
the University of Saskatchewan. A Transition Program allows students to take first year
university classes at Royal West in an environment that is familiar to them. Mount Royal
Collegiate is entering its sixth year of partnership with the Saskatoon Rotary Club. The
Rotarians assist in funding for our Restorative Action Program (RAP).
Saskatoon Public Schools along with our principal partners, Saskatchewan Institute of
Applied Science and Technology (SIAST), Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technologies
(SIIT), and Dumont Technical Institute (DTI) are proud to announce the opening of the
Saskatoon Trades and Skills Centre at Mount Royal Collegiate. In responding to the
needs of industry, this facility trains and prepares individuals of all ages for occupations that
are in need of a skilled workforce. Working together, the aforementioned organizations
provide a seamless transition from high school to post secondary education.
Courses offered through Saskatoon Trades and Skills Centre to date include:
Culinary Arts Framing
Production Line Welding Ready to Work Food and
Electronics Assembly Commercial Painting
Steel Stud and Drywall Early Childhood Education
In addition to the Saskatoon Trades and Skills Centre, Kelsey SIAST Campus @
Avenue W Centre offers the following certificate/diploma programs based around a
State of the Art Demonstration Daycare:
Early Childhood Education
Youth Care Worker
Therapeutic Recreation Program
Disability Support Worker
Other Kelsey SIAST programming includes Language Instruction for new
At Mount Royal Collegiate students have many opportunities to work with other students and teachers
outside of the classroom. Students are encouraged to get involved in extra-curricular activities whether
those be the sports teams, clubs and groups or special events listed below.
Clubs and Groups
Aboriginal Culture Group
Choir and Band
Diversity Club (Anti Racism & Cross Cultural Training)
Media and Video Clubs
Model United Nations
REAL– Royal Eco Action Leaders Club
SADD – Students Against Drinking and Driving
SRC—Student Representative Council
Academic Awards Banquet
Athletic Awards Banquet
Bowlt Classic Basketball Tournament
Grade 8 Spend-A-Morning
Mustang Volley Tournament
Pep Rallies and Welcome Week
Public Speaking Opportunities
Mount Royal participates in league
play, city playoffs and provincial
competitions in all inter-collegiate
sports. A combination of frosh, junior
and senior teams compete in the
Badminton Curling Track and Field
Basketball Football Volleyball
Cheerleading Golf Wrestling
Cross Country Soccer
Nothing to do at lunch hour? Want to improve your physical
fitness, meet new friends and become part of the Mustang Spirit?
Then come and take part in the Intramural Program. No degree of
skill is required to play. Students earn intramural points and the
opportunity to go on a year end retreat. Here is a list of typical
Aerobics Dodge Ball
Badminton Floor Hockey
Volleyball Weight Training
Sports at Mount Royal Collegiate
FOR THEY CAN CONQUER WHO
BELIEVE THEY CAN.
Accounting 10, 20, 30 15 Graduation Requirements 13
Air Craft Maintenance Orientation 30 36, 41 Graphic Arts 20, 30 19
Applied Global Citizenship 30 34 Guitar 9 8
Band 9 9 Guitar 10 Beginner , 20 Regular, 30 19
Band 10, 20, 30 18 Hearing Impaired 45
Biology 20, 30 31 High School Carpentry Apprenticeship Program (HCAP) 42
Bridges Program 45 History 10/20/30, 11/21/31 33
Calculus 30 25 I-Movie & Film 20 17
Career and Work Exploration 10, 20, 30A/30B 15
Information For Grade 9’s, Parents & Guardians 5
Career Focus Program 35
Introduction for Grades 10, 11 & 12 10
Cartoon Arts 20 19
Law 30 34
Chemistry 20, 30 31
Choral 9 9 Levels of Learning (10 – 12) 10
Choral 10, 20 & 30 18 Life Skills Work Study (LSWS) 45
Clothing, Textiles & Fashion 10, 30 21 Life Transitions 20, 30 34
Commercial Cooking 10, 20, 30 22 Literacy For Life 4
Computer Animation 20, 30 18
Machining 9 8
Computer Information Processing 10, 20, 30 16
Machining 10, 20, 30 36
Computer Science 20/30 32
Cosmetology 10, 20, 30 35 Mathematics 9 6
Course Selection Flow Chart 43 Mathematics (10-12) 24-25
Course Selection Information (10 – 12) 10 Mathematics 11 24
Creative Image Design 10 18 Mathematics 21 24
Creative Writing 20, 30 17 Mechanics 9 8
Credit Policy (10 – 12) 11
Mechanics 10, 20, 30 36
Cree 10, 20, 30 23
Media School Program 40
Drafting 9 8
Mount Royal Collegiate Partnerships 38-40
Drafting and Computer Aided Design 10, 20, 30 35
Native Studies 10, 20, 30 33
Drama 10, 20, 30 20
Night School Learning Centre 44
Driver Education 46
Economics 30 34 On-Line Courses 44
Elective Selection (10 – 12) 12 Orthopedically Handicapped 46
Electronics 9 8 Phoenix Program 46
Electronics 10, 20, 30 35 PhotoGraphics 10 20
English 9A, 9B 6 Photography 20, 30 20
English 10A, 10B 17 Physical Education 20 (Boys & Girls) 30
English 20 17 Physical Education 30 (Boys & Girls) 30
English 21 17 Physics 20, 30 32
English 30A, 30B 17 Post Secondary Information 52-53
English 31A, 31B 17 Practical & Applied Arts 9 8
English As An Additional Language (EAL) 4, 9, 45 Pre-Calculus 20 24
Entrepreneurship 30 16 Pre-Calculus 30 25
Extra Curricular Programs 54-55 Psychology 20, 30 34
Fine Arts 9 7 Required Courses of Study (10 – 12) 11
Foods Studies 30 21 Resource 6, 46
Foundations of Mathematics 20 24 Rock Band 19
Foundations of Mathematics 30 25 Royal West Campus 47
French 10, 20, 30 23 Saskatoon Trades & Skills Centre 53
General Art 30 20
Science 9 6
Science 10, 11, 21 31
Sew and Home Survey 9 8
Sharon Van Cleave Child Care Centre 46
SIAST Programs 50-51
Social Studies 9 6
Song Writing/Recording 20/30 20
Student Services 45
Tourism and Hospitality 30 16
University Admissions Information 48-49
Visual Art 10, 20, 30 20
Visually Impaired 45
Welding 9 8
Welding 10, 20, 30 37
Wellness 10 (Boys & Girls) 30
Wood Construction 10, 20, 30 37
Woodworking 9 8
Workplace & Apprenticeship Mathematics 10/20 24
Workplace & Apprenticeship Mathematics 30 25
World Religions 30 34