Georgian Life

Clubs & Activities

Co-curricular Involvement

Being Georgian means getting involved beyond academics. RSGC makes it easy for you to do that, with plenty of opportunities both at lunchtime and after school. From acting in the school play or building the play’s set to managing the ball hockey league or debating a heated topic, there is surely something on the extensive menu to whet your appetite. And if there’s not, create something! RSGC encourages and facilitates students starting up their own clubs.

Junior School Clubs

Clubs in the Junior School are constantly evolving and changing. Here is a recent list of offerings: 
 
  • Art
  • Ball Hockey
  • Band
  • Chess
  • Coding
  • Construction
  • Cooking
  • Debating
  • Drama
  • Homework Club
  • Indoor Games
  • Judo
  • Lego
  • Lit Quiz
  • Mini Sticks
  • Outdoor Games
  • Photography
  • Ping Pong
  • Robotics
  • Silver Birch
  • Triathlon

Senior School Clubs

Clubs in the School School are constantly evolving and changing. Here is a recent list of offerings: 
 
  • Academic Council
  • Arts Council
  • Board Games
  • Book Club
  • Boxing & Fitness
  • Choir
  • Dr. Who Appreciation Club
  • Engineering
  • Environment
  • French
  • Gamers' Union
  • Gay Straight Alliance
  • Judo
  • Miniature Painting 
  • Orchestra
  • Peer Mentoring
  • Philosophy
  • Ping Pong
  • Psychology
  • Reach for the Top
  • RSGC Ball Hockey League
  • Speakers' Union
  • Student Ambassadors
  • The Grifter Digital Magazine
  • Theatre Tech Crew
  • Vinyl Club

Cooking Club News

List of 2 news stories.

  • Jamie Oliver's cauliflower mac n cheese

    Mardi Michels
    The boys made a "killer" mac n cheese this week with just a few simple ingredients. We grated two kinds of cheese, chopped cauliflower and chives and cooked some pasta We made a sauce with the cheeses and some sour cream and mixed it into the cooked macaroni and garnished with chives. So simple, so delicious!
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  • Jamie Oliver's tomato soup

    Mardi Michels
    The boys made a beautiful tomato soup this week!  and it was a great example of how a simple recipe can bring people together in the kitchen. The boys all chopped different ingredients which ended up in the pot, cooking away. As we waited for it to cook, we read the recipe, talking about what we had done differently (cherry tomatoes instead of large ones) and made sure we understood each recipe step. Then there was the excitement of pureeing the soup in the blender and finally tasting (and adding even more basil!). As one of the boys said “This took less than an hour and we have soup for days!” Bingo, my friend! Get the recipe here.

    Teaching kids to cook is about so much more than just recipes: "For [...] teachers – no matter the age of their students – it’s all about cultivating comfort with food, finding opportunities to use it as a learning tool and reinforcing its ability to bring people together." Julie Van Rosendaal hits the nail on the head about why it's important to teach kids to cook. I was thrilled to be quoted in her Globe & Mail article, speaking about my work with the boys (in after school clubs but also in the classroom) over the past decade and happy to read about other fabulous initiatives happening around the country. Read the article here.


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