varsity blues fans at a sporting event

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.

“I feel as if I have a community, but just a few steps outside and I’m in the heart of the city. You certainly don’t feel like you’re alone, you feel like you’re a part of a living system.”

B.Sc. 2014, MSc candidate, Neuropharmacology/psychopharmacology


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 

Chris Yip poses in an engineering lab with four Pearson Scholars

‘Incredible and incredibly busy’: Engineering's Pearson Scholars on life in a new country, studying at U of T

A month after arriving from Antigua, Guatemala, Jose Pablo Siliezar Carrillo has already visited Niagara Falls, ascended the CN Tower and enjoyed his first Blue Jays game. Next on the list is seeing the Toronto Raptors, the NBA’s defending champions. 

But first: midterms.

“It’s been an incredible and incredibly busy six weeks,” says Siliezar, who goes by the first of his surnames.

Photo of a TTC subway in a subway station

How do you move? Post-secondary students asked to participate in regional transportation survey

For Karina Maynard, a master’s of planning student in the University of Toronto’s department of geography and planning in the Faculty of Arts & Science, the commute she makes to and from the St. George campus each day is short and relatively easy: she opts to ride her bike.

But commutes vary widely by mode, distance and travel time for the 600,000 university and college students who live in the Greater Toronto and Hamilton Area (GTHA), with many commutes posing significantly more challenges – and higher stress levels – than Maynard’s daily ride.

Portrait of Patrick Pallagi leaning on a pole outdoors

For aspiring U of T physicist, meeting with Nobel Prize winners a rare chance to learn from world's brightest

Patrick Pallagi, a second-year student studying physics at the University of Toronto, has come closer than most to the prestigious Nobel Prize.

The student at St. Michael’s College recently travelled to Lindau, Germany to participate in the 69th annual Lindau Nobel Laureate Meeting, where about 40 Nobel Prize winners gathered to meet the next generation of scientists between June 30 and July 5.  

He was one of just 580 young scientists invited to attend the event.