In the world of distance education, there are plenty of unique ways to learn. The Chang School offers two different formats for distance learning – online and virtualized. For both formats, students have access to D2L Brightspace, Ryerson’s remote-learning portal. While both ways of learning are effective, they offer key differences in how you’ll interact […]
Kimberly Daffern, a student at The Chang School, was able to turn her capstone project in the Certificate in Nursing and Interprofessional Healthcare Leadership and Management into a plan that directly benefited her position as a registered nurse with Emily’s House, a pediatric hospice in Toronto. As their client care resource nurse she has a […]
The Chang School Blog is taking a break for the holidays and will resume publishing in the New Year. We want to thank all of our readers for their support and wish everyone a happy and safe holiday.
Like many things in 2020, the holiday season will be far from normal and this will have negative consequences for small businesses, particularly retailers. Here’s how a group of Local Economic Development students hope to help change that by encouraging people to “buy local.”
Vrenia Ivonoffski, Artistic Director of The Estelle Craig ACT II STUDIO at The Chang School, is challenging ageist views in our society and showing the power of long life perspective.
Michelle and Josephine describe how they managed the transition from in-person to online while juggling full-time jobs and offer advice to fellow students.
When COVID-19 hit, Kyle Klein quickly pivoted to use his emergency management skills that have changed his career path in ways he couldn’t have imagined.
In a society that favours early birds, here’s why remote learning during the pandemic is giving night owls a bit of a break. Plus, some tips on getting zzzs during uncertain times.
Today, businesses are recognizing the value of being responsible and sustainable in their decisions, actions and products, while at the same time striving to make a profit. This is what’s known as the “triple bottom line” – people, planet and profit.
With only two to three percent of internationally-trained medical doctors that immigrate to Canada receiving a licence, the Internationally Trained Medical Doctors bridging program has an 85 percent success rate in getting participants non-licenced jobs in Canada’s healthcare sector.