Current Students

Enrich your experience while you're at U of T! We are here to help you succeed and pursue opportunities – in connecting with other students, navigating your academic pursuits, working on some cool research projects, starting a club for something you’re passionate about, and balancing studies with your personal life.

"It’s like you sit in a classroom with a research paper and the person who wrote the paper is the professor in front of you. That kind of experience you don’t get at many universities.”

Vishal
International student (Dubai)

Vishal

Professional paid internships

Did you know that engineering students can participate in the Professional Experience Year internship program? You get a full-time engineering job for 12 to 16 months, partway through your undergraduate degree.

Reminder to graduating students

If you’re intending to graduate this year, refer to our handy convocation checklist to make sure things go smoothly.

There's a Club for That

U of T News for Students

class in Mexico

Exploring the world of Netflix's ‘Narcos’: U of T students learn about the shadowy world of organized crime in Mexico

A group of fourth-year students in an organized crime and corruption course at the U of T's Centre for Criminology & Socio-Legal Studies explored the complicated world of Mexico’s narco-insurgency and organized crime.

photo of students in Hawaii

Undergraduate research trip to Hawaii offers U of T anthropology students lessons for living on Indigenous land

For Associate Professor of Anthropology Bonnie McElhinny and six University of Toronto students, Hawaii became a learning lab for multiculturalism and decolonization strategies.

They removed invasive California grass from one of the island’s bays, spent time on a farm where owners were restoring the land ecologically under Indigenous stewardship, restored mounds of taro plants eroded by rain and carved a peace canoe at a housing project that was experiencing racial conflict.

REDress art installation comes to U of T

Bright red dresses blowing in the wind – symbolizing the 12,000 missing and murdered Indigenous women across the continent – will confront people walking through U of T's downtown Toronto campus over the next few days.