In this issue

Thank you and go well Year 12

House Spirit Cup Day – Resilience

Wellbeing Wednesday & Screen-Free Friday

2022 Care & Wellbeing Program

ZOOM Cooking

Home Sports Sam Kerr Challenge

Building the Sydney Harbour Bridge

Principal featured imagePrincipal featured image


At this time, we usually celebrate the end of schooling for Year 12 students and wish them well for their HSC Exams, followed by a spectacular Year 12 Formal. It’s an important rite of passage between school, tertiary study, and the workplace. For the 2021 graduates, this rite of passage …



At this time, we usually celebrate the end of schooling for Year 12 students and wish them well for their HSC Exams, followed by a spectacular Year 12 Formal. It’s an important rite of passage between school, tertiary study, and the workplace. For the 2021 graduates, this rite of passage will be delayed somewhat, due to government Stay-at-home -Orders, an unpredictable and disappointing outcome for planned celebrations. However, we look forward to celebrating your achievements at our graduation ceremonies in early December.

At this time, we do sincerely thank our Year 12 students for being great role models to our students, and for their kindness and their encouragement to all young people they have met at Bishop Tyrrell. They have shown us how to Learn, Lead and Serve during their year, and showed great determination to do well with their studies, working online, leading to further opportunities in 2022.

I believe that in the future most post-school studies will be conducted online and that this generation of graduates are already well prepared to enhance their career qualifications because of the encouragement they have received from their Bishop Tyrrell teachers to learn new ways of learning. We wish them well for the extended study opportunities ahead of slightly later HSC Examinations and look forward to meeting up with them from time to time when we return to school in late October.

Some celebrations have been possible this week through the efforts of our staff and students. The virtual Netball Presentation Evening was very popular with students, coaches, and parents and made a fitting end to the Netball season. A promise of additional sporting opportunities for all students awaits students in 2022 as we expand our teams and our sports offered.

Our Guest Speaker for “Wellbeing Wednesday” celebrated by secondary school students was motivational speaker Luke Kennedy who reminded us that our own mental health, peace, and happiness are the biggest priority for our lives, and we need to work on ourselves first, by reducing fear, anxiety, stress, and negative self-talk. Luke was well received by students and teachers too!

On Friday, it’s dress-up day again in the Primary years as they celebrate the virtual Resilience that our younger students have shown during the lockdown. They have developed a new way of thinking about how to learn involving staying focused at their desks on their own until finished their work, keeping positive during the day, do things that make them happy, and looking out for others by showing kindness when people are having a tough time. If you missed the live broadcast you can locate the link on CALEB

The College has recently received NAPLAN results and has organised to have these in your mail soon. Earlier in the year students completed paper tests which have slowed the process a little, but in 2022 we will be sitting NAPLAN online at all year levels. A first look shows that our Year 3 students appear to have done very well, and we believe this validates our choice to implement the Initial Lit Program introduced in 2017. NAPLAN always generates debate across Australia and at Bishop Tyrrell we take the opportunities the tests provide, to gather feedback on literacy and numeracy teaching and learning in Years 3, 5, 7, and 9.  We have planned additional programs to strengthen writing skills from the beginning of 2022. At the same time, it’s a point of time test on a narrow band of skills, and our broader focus on the skills of communication, collaboration, critical and creative thinking, and teamwork are important.  Our teachers are currently analysing the results across all literacy and numeracy tests and will provide further information about all year levels after the holidays.

A special thank you to all teachers who have shown a special kind of Resilience, keeping students motivated, providing engaging work to capture interest, knowing when to let it go and when to keep pushing. A wonderful effort! Your community appreciates all that you do.

I hope that you enjoy the next two weeks and take time to rest and reset for Term 4 – be sure to try a few more screen-free days!

Stay safe!

Ms Suzanne Bain


Thank you and go well Year 12 featured image

Thank you and go well Year 12

Back in March this year our Year 12 cohort had a crack at the Raw Challenge – a 4km obstacle course including 60 different challenges …


Thank you and go well Year 12

Back in March this year our Year 12 cohort had a crack at the Raw Challenge – a 4km obstacle course including 60 different challenges to overcome at Doyalson on the Central Coast. Climbing, tunnels, ropes, swings, slides, and let’s not forget mud put our students to the test, and when they emerged at the other end looking somewhat unrecognizable there were smiles all round. The general sentiment at that point was that if they can get through that as a team, teamwork being key to overcoming the Raw Challenge, then they could overcome any obstacle. Little did they know what 2021 might hold for them.

In recent months, as Term 3 kicked off, Year 12 found themselves at the mercy of a global pandemic. On reflection the Raw Challenge obstacles would be preferable to changing HSC timetables, goal posts that changed weekly, and finding themselves at the mercy of stakeholders including NESA and state politicians making decisions to try and plot a pathway for keeping Year 12 on track.

Our Year 12’s, to their credit, have faced down each and every obstacle in much the same way as they overcame the Raw Challenge – with a positive attitude, with a sense of humour, and as a team. Year 12 teachers have continually remarked at the amazing ability of our students to keep their spirits high and to keep putting one foot in front of the other. Of course, there have been proverbial bumps and bruises, and I have no doubt that the eight weeks of largely self-directed study between now and the Higher School Certificate must feel like trudging through chest-deep mud.

At this point, I want to encourage Year 12 to stay the course.

Hebrews 12 encourages us to run with perseverance the race marked out for us and at this point Year 12 knows the race is marked out for them – and they find themselves on the home stretch. As a College community, we look forward to the time scheduled for celebration – for Valedictory and the Formal, and I have no doubt Year 12 looks forward to this as much as anyone.

In the meantime, we are all very proud of the way you have approached this year and are all firmly in your corner as you face down the final obstacles.



Mr Mitchell Cummings 


Secondary Academic featured image

Secondary Academic

As we draw towards the coming break and look towards Term 4, there remain many uncertainties about what Term 4 could look like. With the …


Secondary Academic

As we draw towards the coming break and look towards Term 4, there remain many uncertainties about what Term 4 could look like. With the release of the updated HSC Timetable, we can now plan what we hope their end-of-year celebrations might look like. We do not know when the current Public Health Order will ease and allow us to resume the camps, excursions and incursions, special assemblies, and celebrations that normally mark Term 4, but we will work within restrictions to ensure as many of these celebratory moments are shared with our community when they arise.

What we do know, however, is who we are and what we value. We know that we are a College community that values the academic learning of our students. For this reason, we are continuing our assessment program throughout the Senior School, with appropriate modifications in place to help students engage appropriately in our online context. We are also continuing to adhere to our structured timetable, with students engaged in learning activities in each allocated time period. We also know that we are a College community that cares deeply about the wellbeing of our young people. For this reason, we have initiated this week’s “Wellbeing Wednesday’ activities as well as last week’s “Screen-Free Friday” learning. We are continually seeking feedback from our Tutors who reach out to students and do everything possible to ensure that our young people are cared for in this challenging season.

We are also a College that values the partnership we enjoy between parents, students, and our staff. Thank you to all those parents, students, and staff who have responded to various surveys over recent weeks. As we plot our course through the coming weeks and months we will continue to use the feedback you have provided to ensure that we provide the outcomes that matter most in our community. In that spirit of partnership, thank you also to the many parents who have taken the time to write messages of encouragement to our staff over recent weeks. Like many of our parents, our teachers and staff are working from home, many juggling the demands of their own children in online learning mode, ageing parents needing care, and all the other challenges of this COVID-19 season. Your kind words mean a great deal to our team.

Study Skills Tip

NESA has published a great website (aimed at Year 11 and 12 students, but very pertinent to all secondary students) called “Stay Healthy HSC”. One of the tips from this website encourages students to set up virtual study groups by:

  • Keep it small
    • A small number means you can take turns and run the group, building up your confidence through collaboration and leading. These are also useful skills for when you’ve left school too. Ensure that the people in your study group are going to be supportive of the intention of the group and the ones that you work well with.
  • Make a plan
    • Before you meet up, each study group member submits one or 2 goals they’d like to meet by the end of the session. If the goals range across many subjects you can decide to hold them over for the next study session. Try focussing on one of two subjects only per session.
  • Care to share
    • Take turns to lead a topic for discussion that you care to share. If online, you could share your screen. The leader can help keep the topic going, avoid distractions and push for an outcome, such as meeting one of the study goals. If online, you could share your screen.
  • Avoid distraction
    • Phones off. No really. Off. Change locations or whose house you meet at to avoid familiar distractions. If online, find a place where you won’t be distracted.
  • Make notes and share resources
    • Put your subject notes and information in a shared online folder, like Google Drive. Ask questions, give examples, or provide sample answers in dot points. Whichever way you use it, keep it active.
  • Don’t waste time
    • Make sure you start on time and don’t spend too much time recapping things that you all already know.
  • Change locations regularly
    • In a virtual world, this could include your background or the platform you use to hold your study-group meeting.


Ms Tania Lloyd

Deputy Principal / Head of Secondary

Secondary Pastoral featured image

Secondary Pastoral

R U OK? R U OK?  What a great question and one we should all ask more often, about ourselves and those around us. The …


Secondary Pastoral


R U OK?  What a great question and one we should all ask more often, about ourselves and those around us.

The wellbeing of every one of us will be placed at risk, and even compromised, at various stages throughout our lives for a variety of reasons that include adverse life circumstances and internal personal factors. As a College, we seek to provide for student, parent, and staff wellbeing at all these levels.

At BTAC, teachers and students are currently very focused on asking R U OK? and supporting parents during this time of learning from home. Parents are always very focused on asking their children R U OK? and supporting them. Last week, on R U OK? Day, BTAC students were reminded to ask each other R U OK? and to support one another in moments of struggle. Every BTAC teacher and many other members of our staff team are focused on asking students R U OK?, both in personal conversations and online surveys, as well as supporting student wellbeing. In addition, those of us who are leaders are focused on asking our staff –  R U OK? and catering for the wellbeing of our staff.

Bishop Tyrrell Anglican College strives to be a safe and supportive environment, and have a culture in which students and staff are always becoming better equipped to flourish in the face of adversity. We take the opportunities that life’s challenges present each person to nurture the skills, capabilities, and character traits we each need to navigate our lives. As we learn, we discover who we are, what our capacities and capabilities are, and we grow. We become more skillful; more capable and more able to meet the challenges of our lives. We are about making people resilient.

From the Heads of 7-9 and 10-12

Just prior to everyone going into lockdown, Mr Cummings spoke at the Secondary Chapel Service about GEM: Gratitude, Empathy, and Mindfulness. ‘GEM’, will be an important part of our Care and Wellbeing program next year. The use of the acronym ‘GEM’ should not be understated in this circumstance. Just like a gem, this program will be something of great value and worth. Also just like a gem, to obtain that thing of great worth, it may take some work or digging to find it. And just like a gem when found it can be shown to and admired by others. The GEM program will be of great value to our students, they will have to reflect on how they behave and interact with others and hopefully, they will grow in the use of these skills and traits– Gratitude, Empathy, and Mindfulness.

As an introduction to this program, each Tutor Group in the Secondary School has had the opportunity to take part in the Secondary School Wellbeing Challenge based around “GEM”. Once per week, students are logging evidence for each of the following:

  • Gratitude: Show someone that you are thankful for them – write your grandmother a letter, do something for a friend, take your neighbour’s bins out. Do something to show someone that you are grateful for their friendship or relationship with you. (Bearing in mind that COVID restrictions need to be followed)
  • Empathy: Do something for someone in need. Volunteer your time for a cause, write someone a letter to let them know you are thinking of them, pick up some groceries for someone in your street, mow someone’s lawn. Demonstrate that you have identified someone in need and done something for them. (Bearing in mind that COVID restrictions need to be followed)
  • Mindfulness: Take time to be in the moment. Log some points for Mr Eddy’s 1000-point challenge, do half an hour of meditation, take some time to pray for people in need around the world. Do something that is helpful for your mental health like exercise, meditation, or prayer.

This challenge is one of many different strategies that the College, Tutor Teachers, and Students are participating in, while we are not physically at school.

The Care and Wellbeing Team, Teachers, and College Executive understand that the current circumstances can be very stressful, but we also want to acknowledge the wonderful effort that our students are doing, by showing their flexibility and adaptability to online learning.

Mr Cummings and Mr Bull


Ms Tania Lloyd

Deputy Principal / Head of Secondary School

Preschool featured image


Last week we took part in National Child Protection Week and this has lead educators and children to identify signs that their body gives us …



Last week we took part in National Child Protection Week and this has lead educators and children to identify signs that their body gives us when we are feeling unsure, unsafe or unhappy. The children worked together to brainstorm a list of indicators including an uncomfortable feeling in the stomach, shaking in the arms and legs, wanting to cry, having the hairs on our arms and legs stand up, and feeling our hearts race. The children then identified the people that they could approach or tell when they were exhibiting these signs including;

Austin ‘my mummy and daddy’

Jayda ‘my mum and dad’

Addi ‘mummy’

Amelia ‘nanny poppins’

Rhuani ‘friends who all play together and stay together, like older friends’

Jayda ‘doctors’

Enzo ‘police’

Parisha ‘someone who works at the shop’

Addi ‘a nurse’

Eli ‘Miss Clare at OOSH’

This was a wonderful opportunity for the children to connect with their own bodies and intuition. It was also an excellent time to encourage the children to think about those people who they can turn to for help, advice, and support. Educators further instilled the safe messages by encouraging the children to draw and paint pictures of their safety heroes on the clear easel.

As the weather is getting warmer and more flowers are in bloom we have noticed an increase in bees in our beautiful environment. This has sparked a lot of conversation and interest among the children. The children gathered and began to discuss their knowledge and understanding of bees. More specifically the children began to talk about the role of bees, where they live, and their general lifecycle. To aid the children in their discussions, educators gave them large sheets of paper, coloured markers, and flash card provocations of bees and their environments. It wasn’t long before the children were drawing a bee hotel. They collaboratively worked on this adding masking tape to section the ‘hotel’ into many rooms. In each room, the children drew a bee and some flowers. In the largest room a Queen bee was drawn (complete with a crown and jewels). It was noted that the Queen bee was the ‘boss’ and the other bees followed her directions and made honey. Educators were intrigued with the idea of a bee hotel and gathered the children to find out more. Later that day and into the following day the children began to make a 3D representation of their bee hotel. They utilised several large cardboard boxes, and the nuts, bolts, and tools from the ‘Make-do Kit.’ The children began by arranging the boxes and securing them in place with the nuts and bolts. They then drew a series of rectangular shapes on the outside of the boxes to mark out where the windows were to go. Using one of the ‘Make-do’ tools the children cut away the windows and went on to make a large door using a similar process. As more and more children entered the area of the bee hotel, the ideas continued to flow and they were invited together on the mat to brainstorm their ideas moving forward. A question was posed; ‘What do the Bees need in their new house/hotel?’ Their imaginations took over and together they have come up with some amazing wild and wonderful ideas. These included;

  • furniture such as beds, tables, wardrobes, and chairs
  • curtains and soft furnishings such as cushions and blankets
  • a pool
  • robots
  • lifts, stairs, a rocket, and slippery dips for the bees to move up and down within the hotel
  • bee cars for the bees to transport the honey
  • specific rooms such as a playroom, a secret room, and a kitchen
  • items to attract the bees to the new house/hotel such as flowers
  • doors with locks to keep people out while the bees are making their ‘magic honey’
  • lasers, traps, and locks to keep the ‘bad guys’ from stealing their honey.

The brainstorming has opened up several avenues for us to explore in the coming weeks and perhaps months. The experience also allowed the children to develop their listening skills, imagination and creativity, problem-solving skills, and their social abilities (including the ability to wait and take turns). Furthermore, we can see that the children all have very positive dispositions towards learning. We will be sharing the progress of this project on Seesaw and in the bulletin, so be sure to keep an eye out!

We have continued to be amazed by all the home learning that has been occurring and have been particularly impressed with the beautiful drawings and artworks that many of the Bishop Tyrrell Preschool children have made for the residence at a local nursing home. We continue to encourage anyone who would like to send in artwork to do so, as we hope to send this to the residence in the coming weeks.

We wish everyone a safe term break.

Michelle Neylan
Preschool Director


Primary featured image


It was wonderful to be able to end the term with our new House Spirit Cup day activities. Fitting for what could only be described …



It was wonderful to be able to end the term with our new House Spirit Cup day activities. Fitting for what could only be described as a turbulent term, the theme was Resilience and it was a chance to recognise and celebrate the resilience our students have shown over the term.

Without warning in August we were thrown into lockdown but the staff and our parents without fuss prepared the students within hours to make the transition to home learning. We recognise it’s been tough for everyone but the resilience everyone has shown has been uplifting.

If you were unable to watch the live broadcast today, I suggest you grab a cuppa and take a seat to catch up on some fun-filled entertainment via the link in Caleb. A big thank you to those in the local and broader community who took the time to share a message of support for our students. It was great to have so many people congratulate the students on their efforts.

All the best everyone for the holidays and I hope you all get a chance to relax and enjoy the family company. We look forward to the return of students in Term 4 under the direction of the relevant government health authorities.

Kindergarten students have been very busy this week during home learning. It has been full of science and STEM. We completed a Science and Technology project, where students investigated different senses. They enjoyed exploring their senses and finding different materials to match. In STEM, students engaged in a building challenge. They had to make something that could fly, and we loved seeing many paper aeroplanes. Everyone should be so proud of their resilience and persistence during this term. Enjoy your well-deserved break!

Year 1 Well done to all of the wonderful students, parents, and helpers for their outstanding efforts this term. This past week we have been revising various maths concepts learnt over the term, including skip counting and money, and played a lot of maths games in the process. Literacy lessons involved having some quality literature read to the kids, with books such as ‘Isabella’s Bed’ and ‘Migaloo the White Whale’. The students thoroughly enjoyed Science and Geography tasks this week with some even conducting their own experiments at home. Boys and girls even got to test their culinary skills with a Zoom Cooking Class with Mrs Hollingsworth, where they made Chocolate and Coconut Balls. Thanks for an amazing term, Year 1 superstars!

Year 2 Students have finished the term strongly with lots of hands-on activities and submissions to Seesaw. Although it has been a tricky experience, students have finished writing the body and conclusion of their very own ‘Magic Dictionary’ story. Not many people can say they wrote a story during lockdown! They have included some great ‘show don’t tell’ moments and engaged the reader with their scary and crazy problems. This fortnight in Mathematics, we have focused on area, using informal and formal units of measurement to measure the area of our names and areas within our houses. We even created our own Zoo! In Geography we finished the unit by looking at natural and man-made features and built our own Sydney Harbour Bridge. It is great to see that most students can now identify each of the states and territories of Australia and give some information about their capital cities. This last fortnight of school saw a lot of science experiments occurring at home. We explored air and how it takes up space. We made predictions about air pressure and flew some helicopters. A favourite was racing cars down ramps to see the impact a ramp’s angle has on the speed of the car. Year 2 should be so proud of the work they have completed this term during home learning. There have been lots of fun Zoom sessions and one-minute reads. To put it into perspective over 6, 200 pieces of work have been submitted on Seesaw and over 8 hours of class zoom meetings.

Year 3 Week 10 and here we go… Year 3 have continued to embrace the Online learning world with a bounce in their step. We have spent more time looking further into procedural writing, especially how to play checkers and the creation of food. In maths, we have been collecting data and creating graphs to display our findings. Hit the Button and Studyladder have been fantastic online supports to our Maths program offering plenty of extra extension work for all students. Science has moved to investigations regarding the ‘removal of heat’ and how it will change the interactions and the make-up of certain solids. BAND has been a standout this week with all students making some wonderful ‘noise’…sorry music with their teachers online. Thank you to all the students and parents for their support during online learning it has been recognised by all the Year 3 teachers and made our jobs that much more enjoyable. Happy holidays!

Year 4 have been keeping themselves physically and mentally active during lockdown with some incredibly engaging specialist lessons. We would like to thank our amazing specialists who have been able to keep Year Four Students bubbling with creativity and exercise. Artworks with perspectives, virtual Japanese sumo arenas, incredible music lessons, and developing our own lockdown sports.

Year 5 Have continued to immerse themselves into Online Learning with great confidence and determination. We have resumed our usual programs, and we are proud of all students and their abilities to upload their work to Teams and CALEB. This week, Year 5 has delved into assessments! They have been working extremely hard with dedication and persistence to create an informative Rainforest poster and a Powerpoint presentation analysing how an animal or plant survives in a desert biome. Over the past two weeks, our online cooking class and themed tutor meetings have continued. Year 5 have thoroughly enjoyed getting in the kitchen to make some delicious treats with their class, and staying connected through our social tutor meetings, from Demin Tuesdays to Tea Party Thursdays. Please congratulate your children for being absolute superstars during this time and we wish you all a safe and restful break. 

Year 6 This week In English students completed reading the novel Blueback and enjoyed discussing the many themes of the book, in particular, sustainability and relationships. We continued to write persuasively and students have written texts linked to Blueback, arguing if Longboat Bay (where the book is set) should be turned into a resort. In Mathematics, Year 6 have worked hard in their Math Pathways programs. Each lesson focuses on an energiser to warm the brain up, individual modules and mini lessons. We have paid closer attention to geometry this week, and investigated cartesian planes and rotational symmetry. We’ve had a busy couple of weeks in Science studying circuits, forms of energy and electricity. It’s been quite interesting to learn about the processes involved in generating and converting energy into the electricity that we’re so dependent on in our homes and everyday lives. In Geography, we have been researching and investigating countries in Asia and the continent as a whole. Students have chosen to study one aspect of Asian culture and create a meaningful presentation. Their main objective is to share what they have learnt so that the community can learn more about the largest continent in the world. As we head towards the holidays it is important that we reflect on the last weeks of online learning and congratulate the students on their persistence and resilience. We would also like to take this opportunity to thank parents for their role in assisting their children’s learning throughout this time.

Mark Durie
Head of Junior School

Sports Corner featured image

Sports Corner

Students have been enjoying the sunshine of the last fortnight, completing a variety of physical activities in the great outdoors. It is not just the …


Sports Corner

Students have been enjoying the sunshine of the last fortnight, completing a variety of physical activities in the great outdoors. It is not just the students keeping their bodies and minds healthy. Mr McCarthy has been hitting the pavement on his push bike, racking up some big kilometres. Mr Cruickshank has been working on his ‘guns’, rowing like an Olympian on his rowing machine, whilst Miss Tombs and Mr Clarkson have enjoyed the beauty of the ocean, snorkeling, and surfing.

Students completed the Kurt Fearnley Challenge in Week 8, in which they had to complete sport on wheels. Whether that be on a bike, scooter, rollerblades, roller skates, or skateboard. The pictures of students enjoying time outside and participating in physical activity were great to see. Secondary students were collectively completing a marathon on wheels within their sports class. The winning classes were 10.1 and 8.1, which achieved the 42km target.

In Week 9, students completed the Sam Kerr Challenge. They were tasked with completing 540 minutes of Sport as a class, to match the number of minutes Sam Kerr played at the Tokyo Olympics. Students could choose the activity they completed and we had such a variety. From fitness, bike riding, swimming, running, golf, and more, all evidence that students are engaging in Sport during online learning. Congratulations to 10.2 for their amazing team effort!! Amassing well over 10 hours of activity in Sport time.

The increased levels of student participation in Sport and physical activity during online learning are evidence that students are understanding the physical and mental benefits of regular exercise. We continue to encourage our community to take some time out of their day to spend time on themselves. Taking a walk, practicing some stretching or yoga, or jumping on the bike are all ways you can look after your health. What has been most heart-warming has been hearing students discuss how they have gone for walks and rides with their family members. Sometimes it is hard to find a silver lining in these situations, but one may just be the chance to stop and be together when normally we are rushing from one place to the next.

Keep an eye out for this week’s Sport challenge and feel free to get involved with your children.



Rob Eddy

College Sport Coordinator & Year 5 Teacher

Careers featured image


Apprenticeships Whilst many of our students will go on to study at University after completing their schooling, apprenticeships offer an alternative pathway to achieving a …




Whilst many of our students will go on to study at University after completing their schooling, apprenticeships offer an alternative pathway to achieving a rewarding career. According to the Australian Apprenticeships and Traineeships Information Service (AATIS) the top employing occupations in our post-Covid19 world are all achievable by following an apprenticeship pathway.

The Australian Apprenticeships & Traineeships Information Service website provides a wealth of useful information to help you learn more about apprenticeships and plan your career path, including:

A short career quiz with a focus on careers that can be achieved via an apprenticeship pathway, including links to detailed information about suggested occupations based on your responses

Check your readiness for an apprenticeship by taking a short (10 minute) literacy and numeracy quiz, specific to your industry of interest. Are your skills up to scratch, or do you need to practice to make some improvements?

When you already know what area you would like to work in, but aren’t sure of the educational pathway required for you to get there, these Job Pathways charts will guide you.

The AATIS “My Gain” YouTube page has informative videos on School-Based Apprenticeships and Traineeships (SBATs), Group Training, Pre-apprenticeships, Women in Trades, and much, much more.

Apprenticeship opportunities are also listed regularly on the Careers CALEB page:


Adrianna Demmocks 

Librarian and Careers Advisor • Library