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Current Students

Enrich your experience while you're at U of T! We are here to help you succeed and pursue opportunities that interest you. Connect with other students, navigate your academic pursuits, work on cool projects, start a club, and balance your studies with your social 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

Work while you study

The Work Study program helps almost 3,000 students a year find part-time employment at the university.

Research Opportunities Program

An experience at Canada's leading research university wouldn't be complete without some research experience. Beginning in second year, undergraduate students can work on research projects with U of T professors, for course credit.

There's a Club for That

Student News at U of T 

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Student survey on sexual violence highlights need for more action on awareness, support and prevention

The University of Toronto says it remains committed to providing students with a safe and supportive campus, following the results of a voluntary survey administered by the Ontario government on post-secondary student attitudes and experiences related to sexual violence.

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Boundless campaign exceeds expanded fundraising goal and creates lasting impact

More than a decade in the making, and supported by more than 104,000 people around the globe, Boundless: the Campaign for the University of Toronto closed on Dec. 31, setting a record for Canadian philanthropy.

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First-year student takes big step as head female dancer at U of T powwow

Miyopin Cheechoo hasn't even been a University of Toronto student for a year, and she was already asked to fill important shoes as head female dancer of the spring powwow.

The Cree student from Moosonee has been dancing at powwows in northern Ontario basically as long as she could walk, but this was her first in Canada's largest city.

“It's a big responsibility because you're representing not only your tribe but also your community, your family and Indigenous Peoples here,” she says. “It's a lot actually.”