We held a wonderful College Assembly last week and it was completely conducted by the College Vice Captains Amy Thompson and Zac Dwyer.
Apart from the Principal’s address all the other speakers were Senior Students Leaders who gave tremendous reports about their respective portfolio areas:
Academic Captain Curtis McCoughtry
Arts Captain Zoe Walter
Environment Captain Paddy Noble
Justice Captain Alana Clark
Ministry Captain Madison Duncan
Sports Captain Chloe Hobbs
Wellbeing Captain Charlotte Punton
Thank you to the staff who supported the students leaders in organising the assembly including Michael Timms DP Students, Anthony Gravener and Robyn Frigo Student Development
Co-ordinators, Michelle Ryan Design and Digital Communications Officer and the IT Team.
Sorry Day Smoking Ceremony
Every year we hold a Sorry Day Smoking Ceremony at the College as part of National Reconciliation Week. This year the theme for Reconciliation Week is ‘Be Brave. Make Change.’
We had our Smoking Ceremony on Tuesday and we are very grateful to Norm Stanley and
Nikki Mc Kenzie who conducted the ceremony for us, as they have done for more than 10 years now.
Several FIRE Carrier students spoke about the importance of Sorry Day as part of the ceremony and one student, Isabel Gee, shared a very personal and incredibly moving account of her family background and the impact on family members of being part of the stolen generation. Thank you to Isabel for her courage to speak to the whole school about her family.
Thank you to the FIRE Carrier students for all their great work to prepare for the ceremony and for the way they conducted it on our behalf: Ed Aspinal-Kline, Alana Clarke, Isabel Gee, Alex Quirk and Keira Murray.
Thank you also to FIRE carrier staff members Deb Hodge and Attel Martschinke for their support of the FIRE Carrier students for the ceremony and indeed throughout the year.
Two extracts from the ceremony:
Justice Captain Alana Clark
We commemorate Sorry Day every year because sometimes there is this misunderstanding that because we ourselves haven’t committed any of these atrocities, that we shouldn’t have to be the ones saying sorry. But Sorry Day is about more than that. It is about;
acknowledging that the injustices were and still are a source of ongoing trauma for First Nations People today
acknowledging their incredible resilience throughout this period of time and
acknowledging the true history of our nation, and working towards national healing.
FIRE Carrier staff member Deb Hodge
In 1835, Europeans began massacring Wadawurrung people and destroying their food sources and infrastructure. It is unknown how many were killed in the region – the best estimates come from European diary entries, which predicted that in five years alone, over 60% of the Wadawurrung population had been killed.
By 1850, almost no Wadawurrung people were left in Geelong.
Last week we marked IDAHOBIT Day with a range of activities at the College to focus our awareness on the importance of respecting the dignity of all people in our College Community.
Thank you very much to the students and staff who arranged and conducted the activities for our College to further increase our awareness and help us all better understand and acknowledge IDAHOBIT Day.
Careers Panel Evening
On Monday evening we welcomed back a number of Alumni Students who gave up their evening to come back to Saint Ignatius College to speak to students and their parents/carers about their personal career pathways and their experiences of study and work.
Our alumni enjoyed a student-led College tour before a light dinner in the Loyola Centre Staffroom where they caught up with many of their “old” teachers.
Following this they presented in a panel format over three sessions (three repeats) so, the students and their parents/guardians could hear about three different career pathways during the evening.
This year there was also a 'Pathways Showcase' in the MPC as part of the evening where many universities, TAFE colleges and other post school organisations were on display.
Thank you very much to everyone involved in organising and conducting such a wonderful and informative evening:
Elana Cole Director of Community Engagement and Development
Kim Abbott Principal’s PA
Deb Miles College Registrar
Michelle Ryan Design and Digital Communications
Staff who attended the evening
Dot Vajda Acting Work and Further Education Coordinator
IT Team and Facilities Team
All the staff who attended in support of the event
Semester Exams and other Assessments
This is Week Five of a Nine Week Term and so we are entering the “business end” of the Term and Semester.
Next week is deemed “Activity-Free” at the College for Year 9 to Year 11 and Revision starts next week for Year 10 and Year 11 in preparation for their Semester One Exams.
Class assessment is happening throughout the school at present and students are doing tests and submitting assignments.
It can be a very stressful time for some students and so it is important that they approach it in an organised and focused way. It is absolutely crucial that they have strategies to manage any stress they might feel and also look after themselves with mindfulness activities and a good balance of exercise, sleep, healthy eating and support from family and friends.
Exams and assessments are a normal part of any study period in our life (school / uni / apprenticeship / TAFE etc) and it’s also very normal to have “peak times” like the end of a Semester. An amount of stress can be helpful for motivation but it’s also important that students manage it, plan ahead and if they are feeling it increasing to an uncomfortable level they need to make arrangements to have someone to talk to about it.
Blessings and best wishes.
Paul Lewis | Acting Principal
On May 17th, Saint Ignatius College recognised International Day Against Homophobia, Biphobia and Transphobia (IDAHOBIT Day). Our Community aims to be a place where everyone is valued and respected as people made in the image and likeness of God. Whilst we aim to affirm the sacredness of all people, IDAHOBIT Day particularly acknowledges the inherent dignity of some of the most vulnerable in our community - those students, staff, and family members who are likely to face discrimination and prejudice.
With live music, hot food, fairy floss, colourful decorations and lots of festive energy, our students and staff joined in this important celebration of our Diversity and Inclusivity Team and the ongoing efforts to create an environment where all feel safe, valued and connected. Special thanks goes to Caitlin Doble, Rebekah Spencer, Bronwyn Allen, Laura Taylor-Payne, Amelia Watters and Jarryd Atkinson for their support of this day and to Year 12 student Ed Aspinall-Kline for his enthusiasm and outstanding leadership in this area. We also thank all the students who helped plan and facilitate this significant event on the College’s calendar.
Comments from students:
“It made me feel really included and special.” Emily Neicho
The new house system has had an incredible beginning to 2023’s academic year here at the College. Being one of the house leaders and seeing every student compete in a competition or activity we have running to earn house points, it makes us extremely proud to know that they are engaging in the Community.
In Term 1 we had our annual College swimming carnival, where Glowery (blue) House took home the win. Due to unexpected circumstances, we could not all participate in our College athletics day or cross country.
At the beginning of Term 2 we had 2 house liturgies (Glowery and Ricci House) which brought our house communities together as all years 7-12 students gathered and celebrated our respective patron saints feast days.
This helped us to continue to develop our knowledge on who the saints are, what they did and why we celebrate them. Keep an eye out for a house event that will be being discussed to earn even more house points!!
But to everyone, continue what you are doing and keep engaging into the school community.
PERFORMING ARTS PERFORMANCE & INSTRUMENTAL NEWS.
Anzac Day Service
Under the direction of Mr Wilding, the senior band and the choir led the College as they sang the National Anthem at our recent very moving Anzac Day Ceremony.
Special congratulations to our senior trumpeters, Mali Taylor who played The Last Post” and Erin Robertson who played “The Rouse.” To play these pieces to a crowd is known as ‘a tough gig” and Mr Wilding and I were very proud of these students.
Holy Week at Star of the Sea
I was very proud of our senior students Zoe Walter, Lily Petterwood, Ebony Plowman and Summer De Vries who sang during the Holy Week ceremonies for Fr Darien.
I was also delighted to see past student Liam Tormey accompany our students so beautifully on guitar.
Dancing into the Quarter Finals
During the term holidays, year 11 student, Erica Payne, went over to New Zealand for the biggest Australasian ballet competition called the “Alana Haines Australasian Awards” in which there were just over 400 competitors. The competition consisted of an adjudicated class which performed on stage, a performance of a classical variation and an own choice contemporary solo. This competition was run over 5 days. After all of this was adjudicated across the board by 3 international adjudicators, Erica was fortunate to progress into the quarter finals in which she danced the classical variation again.
Erica has been dancing for 8 years and now she dances 16 plus hours a week at her studio. As well as these rehearsals after school each day, Erica travels to Melbourne every Sunday to dance with a contemporary youth company. She also dances at various competitions both locally and interstate and scholarship awards competitions.
Mr Rudd’s Junior Rock Band.
Mr Rudd is new to our College and he is very keen to see the Junior Rock Band develop. We are looking forward to seeing this Rocking Rudd band perform so stay tuned!
“Catch Me if you Can” - Past and present students shine!
Very recently I was delighted to see our students, Lily Petterwood, Ryan Millich and past students, Storm Randall and Paris Walsh star in the performance “Catch Me if you Can” produced by The Theatre of the Damned.” These performers were such a credit to our College and we wish them all the best in their future performances.
I was also delighted to see that this amazing performance was directed by past student Ben McNaughton.
Alumnus Ben who completed VCE Music was one of our talented vocalists. The direction of this musical was very polished and I am so proud of Ben. I shall certainly be on the lookout for more shows advertising- “Directed by Ben McNaughton”.
Students from VCE Music entertained the College when they performed one of their works- ‘I wish” by Stevie Wonder. Ella Beasley was on bass, Charlotte Gray on keys, Josh Dougherty on guitar and MacInley Watson on drums. Vocalist, Summer De Vries, demonstrated her outstanding skills as she owned the stage. It was a wonderful performance by all.
Three of our talented students from the College production took to the stage to perform one of the songs -“Learn to do it” from “Anastasia.” They were certainly a great advertisement for the show which will be performed in September.
Eltham High School Visit
At the end of Term 1, Eltham High School visited us as part of their tour. They worked with our Junior Band on a couple of combined pieces in the Multipurpose Centre. They then performed for some of our Year 7 classes and our VCE music class who used the session to work on their music analysis skills. This was a fantastic opportunity for our students to hear a large ensemble which also included Tuba, Euphonium and a full percussion section.
Combined Bands Workshop
On Thursday, 11 May ,the Junior Band visited Kardinia International College for a Combined Bands Workshop and Performance. Joined by 6 other schools, students rehearsed together, honing their skills and preparing for a performance to families and friends in the evening. After a long afternoon of rehearsing, Kardinia cooked up a BBQ for us all before the concert began.
Each school performed two pieces followed by a combined concert band of 206 students to perform two pieces altogether. The supportive audience encouraged us all and the final piece was a good send off!
This event is sincerely fabulous for students and staff alike. We were very proud of the work our Junior Band had put in, their progress and performance and the way each of them represent Saint Ignatius College.
Junior Band Conductor
IDAHOBIT DAY was a huge success and I congratulate many of the music students for their contribution to the event. Music was live -overlooking the basketball courts as students celebrated the day.
Thanks to the Music in Industry class for setting up the equipment and stage.
Congratulations to the VCE MUSIC students who performed to the many parents and friends of the College. The Piano Bar was rocking as the students confidently performed their works. Mrs Brown and Mr Rudd were so very proud of their students and it is so hard to believe the Unit 3 students have only one more soiree left before they leave school. Many thanks to the piano bar for their fabulous support .
Public Speaking- “Our Future, Our Issues, Our Stance”
Last week our Public Speaking students gave a very impressive recital to their parents and friends. The Loyola Centre was the perfect venue for these talented students. The theme of the evening was “Our Future, Our Issues, Our Stance.”
The students have collaborated together and have created poems inspired by a youth survey in 2022, which addressed the concerns of a teenager in the world. These talented students brought their words and intentions to life.
Congratulations to our Public Speaking teacher, Ms. Nikki Zhao, for her amazing work and energy with the students.
Future Events for term 2:
10 Music in Industry Concert
Monday, 29th May,
Potato Shed. 7pm-8pm.
Woodwind & Brass Instrumental Music Soiree
Tuesday, 30th May
Loyola Centre 7pm-8pm
Year 7 Music Showcase
Monday, 19th June
Multi Purpose Centre
We look forward to seeing many parents at our future events.
Please don’t hesitate to contact me if you have any concerns or just need to chat.
Linda Pape | Head of Performance & Instrumental Coordinator
IDAHOBIT Day 2023
Last week as a college we celebrated IDAHOBIT day. Which is the national day against Homophobia, Biphobia and Transphobia.
On this day the school was filled with food, music and an art competition. Ms. Leonard and I hosted an art competition for this day, surrounding the theme of “Be You.” We had many amazing art pieces submitted, from photography to breathtaking drawings.
We want to acknowledge some standout submissions from this day. For every submission each student was encouraged to briefly explain the meaning behind their piece and what it meant to them.
Saisha Tagore Year 7 Mitchell
This drawing expresses how you should be yourself and not be ashamed of it. BE YOU!
Created by Nikita Smith - Year 9 Tolan
This artwork was inspired by the quote “Follow your heart, listen to your inner voice, stop caring about what others think,” By Roy T. Bennett.
There is one fish who has chosen to be brave and follow its heart, while all the other fishes are just following each other and not being true to themselves. The brave fish is vibrant and happy, but the 'follower fish' are dull and have gloomy expressions upon them. Although, when the follower fish becomes close to the brave fish, the brave fish radiates positivity and enlivens not only their expressions, but their colour and warmth. The brave fish inspires them to BE THEMSELVES.
Another key component of the piece is the brave fish following a shell, which is symbolising its heart. The heart is shaped like a shell not only to fit into the beach theme, but also fits into the message I was trying to communicate.
This piece was created with layered water colours, roughly sketched and outlined by fineliners and finally finished off with some white Posca pen highlights and metallic gold shimmer.
Gabriela Fernandes Year 9 Leonard
Yet again a massive thank you to all the staff and students involved in making this day so special.
In particular staff members and students who were key helpers Ms Catlin Doble, Ms Bek Spencer, Ms Alicia Leonard, Amelia Watters, Gray Grist, Alana Clark and Ed Jenkins.
Thank you to all the students for getting involved with this day and for showing your support
Zoe Walter | 2023 Arts Captain
Think back to the last time you did something. The VERY last time. This could be the last time you played whole school tag, running frantically as the tagger reaches out hot on your heels. This could be the last time you left out a snack for Santa before going to bed on Christmas Eve, waking up the next morning filled with anticipation to see what gifts had been left underneath the tree. This could be the last time you laughed with a friend that you have since distanced from, happy and relaxed with a warm joy filling your heart. If only you’d know that this was your last time. Maybe you would have run a little faster, left an extra cookie out for Santa, or even laughed a little louder with that old friend.
We do many things without realising it to be our last. Consider this, when was the last time you experienced the child like joy of listening to someone read a picture story book? Today is your lucky day, as Matilda and I turn back the clock and share a story that we feel holds valuable lessons for people like us. As you listen, immerse yourself in the story, as this opportunity may never come around again. This could be the very last.
This beautiful story highlights how dreams can make even the most desperate of situations bearable, and even hopeful. Sitting here today, you may have big dreams like travelling the world, pursuing a particular career, or significantly contributing to a cause close to your heart. Ella dreamed of simply seeing the ocean. Perhaps your dream, like Ella’s, seems smaller and less significant.
Dreams, whether big or small, matter. They must be carefully nurtured, as they reflect our aspirations and are instrumental to living lives that are purposeful and fulfilling.
The importance of dreams, however, goes beyond personal fulfillment. Dreams have the power to change the world. History is filled with dreamers who have turned their visions into reality and transformed the course of time. From inventors to artists to scientists to social activists, dreamers have changed and shaped the world we live in today.
Remember that dreams are not just for the famous or the exceptional. Dreams are for me, you, and Ella. They are the universal language of the human spirit, uniting us in our shared aspirations and desires. Every single person has a dream.
Sadly, many of us give up on our dreams. We dismiss them as unrealistic, unattainable, and sometimes even frightening.
In life, we meet people who challenge our dreams. Ella’s family dismissed her dream, describing it as dried up and cracked, tangled and knotted and even a waste of time. These people undermine our dreams, drain our energy and hinder our progress.
Ella’s grandma played a vital role in the realisation of her dream. As you pursue your dreams, surround yourself with people like this. People who believe in you, encourage you to take risks and push you beyond your comfort zone.
Ella overcomes the adversity of her family's disinterest in her dream. Seeing the ocean surpasses her expectations, and makes the difficulties she encountered in the pursuit of her dream seem worth it.
This links to the saying, ‘The more you put in, the more you get out.’ The more challenging the pursuit of a dream, the more worthwhile the outcome.
Think for a moment about a dream you have. What are the obstacles that stand between you and the realisation of this dream? So often, the happiness and pride we feel when a dream is attained is directly proportional to the challenges that we face along the way.
Your dreams are almost certainly challenging. Don’t shy away from this. Persevere through the hard times and try to enjoy the journey as you work towards attaining your dreams and aspirations.
Take a minute to look back over the year so far. What challenges have you successfully overcome? Perhaps you were challenged by starting a new school, assuming a leadership position or trying a new sport. Don’t underestimate the value of overcoming these challenges. Each one brings you closer to realising your dreams.
Ella dreamed of seeing the ocean. How lucky are we? The ocean surrounds us. From the top of the Loyola Centre, we can see the bay. The beautiful beaches along the Bellarine are easily accessible to all of us. It is hard for most of us to comprehend that people like Ella consider seeing the ocean as the realisation of a lifelong dream.
Think of the ocean as a metaphor. There are so many opportunities that we can freely access at school. Opportunities that we take for granted. Opportunities that others may only dream of. Put yourself in somebody else’s shoes to experience a newfound sense of gratitude for what we are so lucky to have. Upon reflection, you may find that the ocean is a little bluer, a little more vibrant, a little more radiant.
Lean into the wind as you follow your dreams, as it is in our dreams that we plant the seeds of our future. Make sure you see your ocean.
On Monday 15th May, the Year 11 Australian & Global Politics and Year 10 Politics and Legal Studies classes embarked on a day of civics education and travelled by bus to Melbourne. The Year 11 Australian & Global Politics students started the day exploring significant Melbourne landmarks, focusing on human rights issues including Aboriginal land rights, Invasion Day, detention, suffragettes and the vote, homelessness, federation, just to name a few. Simultaneously, the Year 10 Politics and Legal Studies class visited the Old Melbourne Gaol / Magistrates court, whereby students toured the prison and participated in a culpable driving mock trial case. The students were able to use their drama skills to act out different roles within a criminal court room, playing the roles of judge, prosecutor, defence lawyer, defendant, witnesses, and the public gallery. Set within the historical venue, students were able to view and understand the layout of a courtroom. The students played their roles with extreme passion, enthusiasm and actively participated in “sentencing” of the defendant.
After lunch, both classes joined together for a tour of the Victorian Parliament House, incorporating a tour of the upper and lower house, an explanation of the processes and procedures of our parliamentary system and the symbols associated with the Westminster System. Whilst in the lower house, students had the opportunity to participate in a mock bill through parliament, whereby they acted as speakers, clerks and ministers delivering speeches on Brodie’s Law.
Here are a couple of student reflections on the day.
Last Monday, the 15th of May, Ms. Allen-Emery led an out-of-school excursion to the Old Melbourne Gaol and Victorian Parliament House. Going to the Old Melbourne Gaol was a great experience. We learned about a day in the life and the punishments of prisoners at the time. We also learned about the laws that were set at that time and, depending on your age and gender, the harsher punishment, and we also had the opportunity to act out a previous case, which was very enjoyable. The Victorian Parliament was absolutely amazing, being able to sit in the seats of well-known politicians and act out the passing of a bill, as well as learning about the history behind Victoria’s politics. Overall, it was a great day, and even though we were all tired by the end of it, it was still a great experience.
I enjoyed seeing the inner workings of Parliament House, seeing the chambers in person made the process much clearer than looking at a PowerPoint or a textbook. The mock court also explained the process really well, actively seeing people act out what happens was useful.
Deanne Allen-Emery | Learning Diversity Assistant
An exceptional evening at Piano Bar last Thursday 18th May showcasing our wonderful senior music students. Students in Unit 1 and Unit 3 VCE Music Performance showcased a diverse program of their repertoire masterfully to a full house. What an exciting future ahead!
VCE VM Applied Learning Snapshot
The VCE Vocational Major (VM) program is well underway with the implementation of the new study design at Year 11 and a range of positive applied learning activities, projects, immersions, excursions and camps being organised to showcase work related / personal development skills and to further enhance student learning outcomes. I am extremely grateful for the dedicated hard work of the Applied Learning Team to date in preparing these wonderful opportunities for our students and we are looking forward to extending on these throughout the course of the year.
Some highlights to date have included:
11 Vocational Major (VM)
12 VCAL - VM
Welcome to VCE VM BBQ / Level 2 First Aid
Paddock to Plate
RSA / White Card / Safe Food Handling
Welcome to VCE VM BBQ / Shrove Tuesday
Man Cave / Flourish Girl
Magenta Safety Training
Stop Go BAT – Traffic Control & Safety
Literacy - Crime Stories Melbourne Tour
Career Immersion – Building & Construction
Environment/Cultural Melbourne Camp
Careers Excursion – Ports / Hanlon
Man Cave / Flourish Girl
Cyber Safety & Security
Sports Coordination - Assistance
Year 12 VCE VM Immersion
On Tuesday 16th May - Thursday 18th May, Year 12 VCE VM students completed their Environment / Cultural Immersion to Warburton, Warrandyte and Melbourne CBD. The students demonstrated some amazing life skills under some very challenging circumstances over the 3 day adventure. These included problem solving, planning/organising, leadership, teamwork, communication and resilience. I say challenging because the students were responsible for all navigation, food preparation, logistics and activity coordination. They excelled as a team and many individuals stood out demonstrating some amazing leadership capabilities. The environment and program were challenging to say the least and many students found themselves operating and functioning well outside their comfort zone. Highlights of the trip included canoeing down the Yarra River into Melbourne and a Cultural walk through the streets of Melbourne's CBD viewing some significant areas including the Immigration Museum, the Queen Victoria Markets, A/C-D/C lane and the hustle and bustle of Melbourne's historic Chinatown. It was a trip students will never forget and a great way to finish off their senior year here at Saint Ignatius College Geelong.
The University of Melbourne are attending Saint Ignatius College on Thursday, 1 June between 10.25 am and 11.00 am.
This is an opportunity for Yr 12 students to come along and briefly discuss options and courses.
Student Services Room, opposite Careers Office.
Dot Vajda | Work and Further Education Coordinator (Acting)
In 2023, schools are asked to provide information to the government about the number of students with additional needs currently attending their school.
There is a broad definition of 'disability' that includes students who require minor adjustments to those needing significant additional support to achieve success at school.
The data is provided to the Australian Government to assist in the development of a consistent, national picture of the educational needs of students with disability.
For further information related to this mandated collection process, please read the attached document in this newsletter titled, ‘NCCD Fact Sheet for Parents, Carers and Guardians’.
Should you have any additional questions after reading this information, please direct these to Mrs. Caroline Edmonds, Learning Diversity Coordinator, during school hours or via her school email:
On Monday the 22nd of May Saint Ignatius College held a Careers Panel Evening for our senior students and their families. From 6 pm to 8 pm, students were able to explore their future career choices with a pathway showcase by talking to tertiary representatives and training organisations about particular course interests and info on scholarships, pathways and entry requirements.
Then from 7 pm to 8 pm was a Q & A careers panel of College Alumni, where various panellists were able to share their knowledge about their specific field in their career. This gave students and families excellent opportunities to access information about courses, occupations, gap years and university life from a first-hand perspective.
This year the Saint Ignatius College Career Panel Evening was bigger than ever, with plenty of resources and information to inform senior students about possible pathways or help guide them into their chosen pathway.
The Saint Ignatius College Parents and Friends Association presents 'The Little Mermaid' at Village Cinemas Geelong. The new release Little Mermaid is a live-action adaptation of Disney's 1989 animated film of the same name. We look forward to welcoming members of the College Community to this evening.
Village Cinemas Geelong
194-200 Ryrie Street, Geelong
7pm, Wednesday 14th June.
Saint Ignatius College Geelong is delighted to present Tadhg Kennelly as this year's keynote speaker for Men's Health Week. Tadhg Kennelly is an Irish-Australian sportsperson known for his top-level careers in both Gaelic football and AFL. Tadhg is the only holder of both an AFL Premiership medallion and a Senior All-Ireland Championship medal, the highest possible team based achievement in both sports.
We look forward to welcoming the Saint Ignatius College Community to this evening.
Click the link >> www.trybooking.com/CIKNN to book tickets.
29th: K.Allchin, K.Nailon.
30th: F.Horne, NEEDED.
31st: C.Ford, NEEDED.
1st: B.Collins, M.White.
2nd: L.Taylor, D.Watkins, S.Clarke.
5th: E.Musella, NEEDED
6th: NEEDED, NEEDED
7th: NEEDED, NEEDED
8th: M.White, S.Sheerin.
9th: F.Horne. NEEDED
NEW Streets Icecream prices from this term.
Mini Calippo. $1.50
Paddle Pop $2.50
Pop Icy Twist $2.00
Click here to view the 2023 Canteen Price List
If you are able to assist on the above mentioned dates, please contact Canteen Manager Mrs. Sandra Woodall on firstname.lastname@example.org
Volunteers must hold a current WWCC. New volunteers must fill out the form provided via the link below.
Mrs. Sandra Woodall | Canteen Manager