The University of Regina has roots in Regina College, a small residential high school established by the Methodist church in 1911. The College grew in size and significance becoming a campus of the University of Saskatchewan and, ultimately, an independent degree granting university – the University of Regina – in 1974.
We offer more than 120 undergraduate programs and 78 graduate programs, including many specialized programs such as police studies and public policy.
The University is home to more than 400 active researchers, including faculty members, graduate and undergraduate students, post-doctoral fellows, and seven Canada Research Chairs. Several institutes, centres, laboratories, and facilities on campus support research collaboration and partnerships focused on our research strengths. Indigenous research is a growing focus as we encourage and support Indigenous ways of knowing. Several centres and institutes reflect this in their projects and partnerships.
This is a place you want to be. The University of Regina is committed to offering our staff, faculty and students a superior environment in which to excel. Whether it be competitive salaries and pension & benefits packages, wellness initiatives or a commitment to diversity, we're sure that we have what you're looking for.
The Global Student Satisfaction Awards empower students across the globe to determine the best universities of 2019. By rating institutions on a scale from 1 to 5, on multiple studies-related questions, we found the top educators in the world.Learn more about the Global Student Satisfaction Awards
The Office of Resource Planning gathers information and provides research, statistical and analytical expertise to support decision-making, policy development and planning at the University of Regina. The responsibilities of the Office include:
- annual and term statistics about students and courses;
- accountability reporting and performance indicators;
- strategic planning support;
- annual data to the Saskatchewan University Funding Model;
- enrolment analysis;
- student and graduate survey management;
- external statistical reporting to government agencies, Maclean's, etc.;
- production of annual Fact Book data;
- facilitating the annual budget process; and,
- review of operating funding mechanisms.
he Archer Library can trace its origins back to the early part of the twentieth century as a small, unorganized collection of books for Regina College, a residential high school opened by the Methodist Church in 1911. First organized according to the Dewey Decimal System in 1921, it was later converted to the Library of Congress system in 1935, with the assistance of the Carnegie Corporation.
During peak periods, the Dr. John Archer Library reserves the right to remove items left unattended for extended periods of time at computers in the library.
Recent campus growth is built on our history and a commitment to sustainability.
Completed in 2008, our Research and Innovation Centre received national attention from the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada when it was profiled as an example of excellence in functional design in Award, the Magazine of Sustainable Architecture, Construction and Design.
In 2011, the University launched the College Avenue Campus Renewal Project – an ambitious plan to revitalize the architecturally and culturally significant buildings on College Avenue, ensuring a vibrant centre of learning, research and culture remains in the heart of downtown Regina.
Wellness is an extremely important part of everyone's lives because it embraces the seven dimensions of well-being into a quality way of living. It is about striving to live life to the fullest and maximizing your personal potential. Wellness encompasses the conscious, self-directed effort of lifelong learning and decision making that will lead to optimal health and a more successful and balanced existence. The dimensions of wellness are all important and interrelated. Through the various wellness programs designed for both and staff and students at the University of Regina our aim is to ensure that everyone can benefit from these programs in order to live WELL and Realize a Better "U"!
Some of the profs are very mediocre and have a hard time teaching classes in the language of instruction (ie english). Also have a hard time with covid teaching as most profs have chosen asynchronous classes due to ease of teaching, not thinking we signed up for non-online classes so we could actually have a prof teaching not just watching recorded lectures or reading...
I don't have any experience yet, I will be starting January 2022
Why not to choose this University: 1) With the same amount of fees you most probably can have a admission somewhere better, I.e. UofS, UCal, UofA, etc., 2) This province itself isn't worth your time, every job or work is primarily focused and for residents itself. Newcomers will have far more efforts to put in.
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