Our School

ÉCOLE THOM  COLLEGIATE

Thom Collegiate is a semestered Comprehensive French Immersion high school encompassing

grades nine through twelve. Our course offerings are complemented by a diverse extracurricular

program.  We are committed to providing a learning environment in which each student can acquire

feelings of self-worth and a realization of individual potential.

Thom Collegiate is part of the Regina School Division No. 4 of Saskatchewan.

 

 

 

 

History

Douglas J. Thom was born and educated in Ontario. He received his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Toronto and then studied law at Osgoode Hall. He was admitted to the Bar in 1903 and was appointed King's Counsel in 1917.

Mr. Thom was very active in the community. He served on the Regina Collegiate Board from 1913 to 1926 and was a member of the Board of Governors of Regina College from 1910 to 1934. He was president of the Civic Relief Fund and the first president of the Regina Community Chest.

Mr. Thom was the author of The Canadian Torrens System, an excellent treatise which has since become a standard text in law libraries across Canada. It was indeed fitting that in 1963 when this school opened, it was named after Mr. D. J. Thom.

On behalf of the staff at Thom Collegiate, we would like to welcome you to the 2018-2019 academic year.  We continue to strive to ensure our school is a safe and caring place for all to learn.  We pride ourselves in providing a learning program that meets the needs of all students.  From our Advanced Placement (AP) and French Immersion programs to our Learning Resource and Supportive Environment programs, we attempt to challenge students while also giving them every opportunity to meet with success.

 

As well, we offer a wide variety of extra-curricular programs for our students from athletics to drama to music to a multitude of student clubs and activities.  A complete outline of school activities is listed on our website.  We encourage students to become involved in these activities.  We have found that students who become involved in school activities tend to meet with academic success, as well.