A Message from Mrs Cohen

13 October 2017

I must be honest, with four late nights in a row and meetings back to back - I ran out of time to write an article. But I am all about finding a solution, not focusing on the problem, so I found someone else’s article to share. I hope you share it with your children too. Enjoy!

What makes sports stars like Serena and Venus Williams great? We think we know: they are naturals who came into the world with a talent for playing tennis. Fortunately for all the rest of us, it's not so simple.

The good news is that talent has little or nothing to do with success. In virtually every field of endeavour, most people learn quickly at first, then more slowly and then stop developing completely. A few people keep improving for years and go on to greatness.

But greatness isn't handed to anyone; it requires a lot of hard work. Yet that isn't enough since many people work hard for years without getting significantly better. What's missing? The best people in any field are those who devote the most hours to the kind of practice that's intended to make you do better, tells you how well you are doing and involves doing the same things over and over again.

So how do you practise schoolwork? Think about all your schoolwork, like writing, reading, calculating, sitting tests, understanding difficult material – the list goes on and you can practise them all.

First of all, you have to start every task with a new goal: instead of merely trying to get it done, you aim to get better at it. Everything that you do at school, from the most basic task to the most demanding, is a skill you can improve. Once you know that, you will approach your schoolwork in a new way. You will process information more deeply and retain it longer. You will want more information on what you’re doing and adopt a longer-term point of view.

You aren't just getting the work done, you're trying to get better at it.

Feedback is crucial, and getting feedback is easy at school. Some students give up when their work is criticised. The ones who do well welcome criticism as the path to getting better results. They even ask teachers to show them where they are going wrong and how they can get better.

The important truth is we can make ourselves what we want.

Here are some ways you can try:

1. Approach each school task with the goal of getting much better at it.

2. As you do the task, focus on what's happening and why you're doing it the way you are.

3. After the task, ask your teacher for feedback on your work. Make changes in your work as necessary. Practise the changes.

4. Think about your future and the jobs you will be able to do, the life you want to lead.

5. Do these things all the time, not just now and then.

Acknowledgement: Adapted from What it takes to be great
by Geoffrey Colvin, senior editor-at-large, Fortune Magazine

Mrs Kim Cohen

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A Message from the Head of Senior Years

13 October 2017

Martin Seligman defines optimism as reacting to problems with a sense of confidence and high personal ability (1991). Specifically, optimistic people believe that negative events are temporary, limited in scope and manageable. This week I would like to share another article by parenting expert Michael Grose titled Optimism: 10 essential optimism skills to teach your kids so they can achieve. Grose writes:

Children learn optimism or pessimism from their experiences of success and through their interactions with parents, teachers and other significant adults. Adults can help children and young people become optimistic thinkers with the use of modelling and also by directly teaching and drawing kids’ attention to the skills of optimistic thinking. The following are 10 broad skills you can use to develop a sense of optimism in your kids.

1. Change your self-talk.
Get kids to listen to their self-talk and help them work out alternative messages that they can use if they are self-defeating:

  • Pessimistic talk – “This is really hard and I’ll probably stuff it up”
  • Optimistic talk – “This is pretty challenging but I should do okay”

2. Slow down and think through the options.
Teach kids to slow down and think through situations rather than jumping to conclusions:

  • Pessimistic response – “They ditched me”
  • Optimistic response – “They missed their bus. No one has a watch. They’re held up by someone’s mum.”

3. Positively reframe.
Get kids to notice the good in themselves and others. Then encourage them to find something positive in a bad experience, no matter how small:

“You may have been unsuccessful this time but you know what to do next time” or “It may have been a boring party but you did meet a new friend, which is great.”

4. Look for the lesson.
Teach kids to look for the learning in every situation rather than look for blame. When mistakes are made or situations don’t quite go to plan encourage kids to ask themselves - “What can you learn to avoid or turn this situation around?”

5. Apportion blame fairly.
Teach kids to blame accurately based on facts, rather than emotion. Most things, whether good or bad happen due to a mixture of luck, other people and personal actions. Apportioning blame fairly is about getting the mix right between those three areas.

6. Practise perspective-taking.
Make sure you model upbeat, positive thinking as young children take their cues from their parents, particularly the parent they spend most time around. School-aged children need to be encouraged to keep things in perspective. Challenge your child’s propensity to catastrophise - “Does it really matter?” “You may be right, but is it the end of the world as we know it?”

7. Wind back your language.
Teach kids to turn down the catastrophe switch a few notches. Extreme language leads to extreme thinking. Encourage kids to replace “I’m furious” with “I’m annoyed”, “It’s a disaster” with ‘It’s a pain”, “I hate it” with “I don’t like it”. This sounds minor but by changing kids’ language you change how they think about events and, more importantly, how they feel.

8. Set realistic goals.
Teach kids to set realistic goals and make steps to achieve them. Goal-setting is a potent skill as it involves movement and invokes action rather than stagnation or inaction. E.g. Learning 3 spelling words each day is an effective goal as it is achievable, measurable and specific rather than vague ‘I want to be a better speller’.

9. Use the disaster meter.
Help kids get some perspective by encouraging them to give their worry a score out of ten, on how important the issue really is. Establish with children benchmarks for each number from 1 to 10 on a disaster meter. Draw on children’s past experiences. For instance, a score of 1 out of 10 may be losing your sock. A score of 10 out of 10 may be linked to when ‘grandma died’. Use the benchmarks as a reality check when children overreact to negative or bad events.

10. Count your blessings daily.
Encourage kids to look for the good things that happen to them. One way to change the default mechanism from pessimistic to optimistic is to encourage kids to look for and count their blessings on a daily basis. Encourage them to think hard – good things will be there – they just have to look. This activity trains their default thinking mechanism to look for positives rather than always being on the lookout for the negative or worst aspects of any event.

Tonia Gloudemans
Head of Senior Years

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Christmas comes early at Glennie

13 October 2017

In recognition of the plight of girls and boys around the world, the Webber Committee girls invited Glennie girls to fill a shoebox for Operation Christmas Child: an initiative of international relief organisation Samaritan’s Purse. The generosity of the Glennie community has been outstanding resulting in the donation of over 200 boxes today. These gifts will brighten the lives of so many children from developing countries on Christmas day.

In Tutor, girls donated gold coins to support the cause and also enjoyed Christmas treats lovingly prepared by the Webber Seniors at morning tea and lunch. Glennie girls and teachers took full advantage of free dress day and were adorned in many colourful Christmas creations.  

Coincidentally, today is also International Day of the Girl Child. The day aims to highlight and address the needs and challenges girls face, while promoting girls' empowerment and the fulfilment of their human rights.

Congratulations Webber Committee and thank you Glennie community members.

Enjoy the highlights video

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Oval receives facelift

13 October 2017

Are you curious about the process of rejuvenating the tartan track at Glennie? Enjoy a snapshot of the progress in this short video.

Click here to view video

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Design minds tested

13 October 2017

In Design and Technologies, Year 9 girls were asked to help the humanitarian effort towards a refugee crisis and develop a cardboard chair that can support an adult. Constructed from a single sheet of cardboard, the flat-packed designs must be able to be airdropped in bulk at standard transport pallet size. In pairs, the girls came up with some interesting designs, but could they support Mr Tim Causer’s weight?

Watch this highlights video and witness the functionality of each chair.  Disclaimer: Mr Causer was not harmed during the testing phase.

Click here to view designs.

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Mademoiselle Francophonie

13 October 2017

Mademoiselle Francophonie" (Miss French-Speaking World) presentation

Year 8 French Immersion girls bravely put their French speaking skills to the test on Monday to prepare a brief presentation to Madame Jepson and their peers on a country or region in the world. Despite the nerves, the oral delivery was fluent, aided by the introduction of costumes and the support of attractive audiovisuals.


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Emergency Services Day

13 October 2017

Last weekend, on a cold and occasionally wet Saturday, six girls from Interact gave up their time to assist our sponsor club, the Rotary Club of Toowoomba, with their food service at Emergency Services Day in Queen’s Park. Despite the weather, the event was very well attended, with the food supplies running out three times! The girls did an outstanding job, representing Glennie and Rotary with pride.

Thank you to Steph, Emilee, Kate, Angela, Maddy and Paige for their willingness to support this event. Thank you also to Mrs Suzie Jepson, who assisted with supervision.

Mrs Kristie Skett
Interact Mentor

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Indigenous Students Making Connections

13 October 2017

Our Indigenous students have had a busy school holidays and start of term.  Here are just some of the happenings:

Abelee Stanley, Tayla Stanley, Kiana Williams and Anna Dingley completed the Cherbourg Walk – a 100km trek in recognition of the journeys Indigenous people made from their homes across the state, to the old settlement of Cherbourg.

On Monday night, Yalari founders Waverley Stanley and Llew Mullins were the subject of the ABC's Australian Story.  Indigenous Boarders, together with Mrs Kim Cohen, Nicolette Dixon, prospective Yalari families for 2018 and key support staff, gathered to view and celebrate the story of Waverley and Llew.

Year 7 and 8 students sampled a taste of university life and made connections with students from around the Darling Downs at the USQ Indigenous Connections Day on Tuesday. Guest speaker, Dr Derek Chong, inspired the girls with his life story. In January 2018, he will become the first Indigenous psychiatrist in Queensland. The day ended with a sing along, led by legendary Indigenous country singer, Mr Roger Knox.

Girls have also been involved in the Queensland All Schools Touch Football Tournament and the Queensland Athletics Championships in Brisbane over the last two weeks.

Contributed by Mrs Janet Reed
Indigenous Co-ordinator

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Poppies in Progress!

13 October 2017

Many hands make light work and members of the Glennie community have been busy making poppies for our 2018 commemorations.

Here’s an opportunity to be as creative as you like to create a poppy that can be added to our planned carpet of poppies. Have a look on the internet, there are so many ideas to choose from. Push the boundaries, why settle for fabric or fibre? As long as it is super-lightweight, waterproof and able to be attached to the backing fabric, the sky’s the limit.

Put your completed poppies in a bag with your name on them and drop them into Main Reception. If you are a boarding family, your daughter can bring them with her after her next visit home.

For more information or if you would like to donate some materials or share your skills, please email poppies@glennie.qld.edu.au

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Japan Exchange

13 October 2017

On 14  September, Jessica Huggins, Georgina Dummett and I began an eye-opening cultural exchange to Japan. We landed in Osaka and immediately caught the train to Kyoto to attend Kyoto Girls’ High School. This school has students ranging from kindergarten to university with each cohort being quite large in size. In the senior school, each year level contains more than 400 students.

The Kyoto Girls’ School was founded in 1899 and as a result, tradition plays a key role in the school's rich history. During our time at this school, we attended classes with our buddy and were able to experience traditional Japanese subjects including tea ceremony and flower arranging classes. We also attended many English classes giving the students at Kyoto Girls Junior and Senior High School a chance to practise their English with native speakers.

During our stay, we were also able to witness the school’s annual School Festival and we found it to be very different from the Glennie Fair. The Festival was organised predominantly by the students and each class was required to put together a performance that they performed at the Festival.

Other highlights from our trip include eating all things matcha (green tea) flavoured and visiting the famous Kinkakuji Temple that is completely covered in gold leaf as well as a trip to Universal Studios Japan.

This exchange proved to be an invaluable experience that helped us to learn more about the Japanese language and culture as well as everyday life in Japan.

Contributed by Mackenzie Dunn

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Be Active in your support

13 October 2017

The Glennie School Foundation is proud to support The Glennie School. The generous community we have built around Glennie means that the Foundation can provide scholarships, equipment and resources for our Glennie girls.

The Foundation is very proud to be helping the School make the dream of this new indoor Sports and Health Centre a bricks and mortar reality.

We are honoured to have the strong backing of The Glennie School Council, The Glennie School Parents and Friends’ Association, The Glennie Sports Supporters, and The Glennie Old Girls’ Association.  It is wonderful to see our whole school community join together to support this campaign.

We are also incredibly well supported by our generous business community, who freely give their time, expertise, goods and services, and financial commitments.

On behalf of my fellow directors, I encourage you to Be Active in your support of this campaign to transform the lives of Glennie girls.

Visit the Glennie website for information on how you can Be Active.

Mr David Russell
Chair, Glennie School Foundation Ltd

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Sony Camp 2017

13 October 2017

On the last weekend of Term 3, after weeks of exams and assignments, and the dreaded 2017 flu season, instead of heading home for rest and recuperation or overseas to travel the world, twelve Year 11 and four Year 12 students took on the annual SONY Camp experience.

Hosted by Toowoomba Grammar School, this three-day camp is a unique respite program that aims to give students with disabilities a fun weekend of growth and learning and provide their families with some time away from the daily challenges involved with raising a child with a disability.

Complete responsibility for these children, with often quite complex and demanding needs, is taken on by the Year 11 students for the three days, while they participate in a wide variety of activities, expertly planned for, organised and run by Year 12 students.

Congratulations and thank you to Yinte Eerkens, Kodi Koina, Sarah Lamshed, Anthea Jones, Paige Corke, Maddie Hall, Amelia Moss, Molly White, Shannon Rush, Portia Jones, Chene Malah and Maddi Webber. These girls willingly and capably embraced the ideals of the Sony Camp Foundation, putting aside their own needs and wants for over 72 hours and ensuring the safety and well-being of their guests, giving many of them, the best weekend of their lives.

Glennie Year 12 students, Beining Zhang, Courtney Markey, Ellie de Jong and Pippy Donaldson must also be commended on their outstanding leadership, enthusiasm and energy leading up to and throughout the weekend. It was truly inspiring.

Contributed by Mrs Janet Reed

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Junior Years Competition Results

13 October 2017

ICAS English Competition

Following, are the Junior Years results of the ICAS English Competition.  Thank you to all girls from Years 2 to 6 who participated.  Award certificates will be handed out at the next Junior Years Assembly.

High Distinction: Amalia Gomez-Faramand, Amelie Zahra, Ava O’Reilly

Distinction: Sophia Kavanagh, Richa Vimal, Phoebe Manthey, Zoe Wardle, Freya Statham, Kate Roper, Louise Anderson, Bailey Crisp, Kate Leis, Dulini Dewage, Janithya Dharmawardhane

Credit: Emily Yevdokimov, Disha Gowda, Keeley Archer, Charlotte Tranter, Xanthe Schubert, Ellie Stenzel, Serah Vimal, Emily Statham, Mischa Barnes, Rhea Desai, Amy Leis, Grace De La Croix, Ava Rowe, Aishani Kumar, Mashal Imam, Isabella Poole, Sierra Barnes, Kristen Davies, Tyler Kinkema, Mia Brown, Bianca Wilson, Abbey Conlan, Bianca Markham, Eve Muirhead

Merit: Valentina Holland, Miranda Thomas, Megan Roper, Caitlyn Garratt, Evie Archer, Mia Van Der Merwe

AMT Mathematics Competition

Following, are the results of the AMT Mathematics Competition.  Girls from Years 3 to 6 could elect to participate.  Award certificates will be handed out at the next Junior Years Assembly.

High Distinction: Amelie Zahra

Distinction: Charlotte Tranter, Xanthe Schubert, Serah Vimal, Kate Roper, Kate Leis, Louise Anderson, Ava Rowe, Eve Muirhead, Jayde Pearson

Credit: Caitlyn Garratt, Zoe Wardle, Rhea Desai, Chloe Archinal, Emily Statham, Amy Leis, Bailey Crisp, Freya Statham, Aishani Kumar, Mashal Imam, Janithya Dharmawardhane, Sierra Barnes, Ava O’Reilly, Bianca Wilson, Mia Van Der Merwe, Emily Morton

Proficiency: Mischa Barnes, Ella Donovan, Paige Markham, Ellie Stenzel, Megan Roper, Charlie Alcock-Reedy, Isabella Poole, Hayley Catlow, Kristen Davies, Bianca Markham, Mia Brown, Sally Byrne, Abbey Conlan

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Eye Spy Glennie in the Media

13 October 2017

Did you spot these stories in the Media?

Rheanca Lincoln (Year 6) appeared in Highlife Downs Living MagazineChess Optimind

Glennie Robogals appeared in Focus Magazine: The Glennie ‘Robogirls’ come out of the shadows

Nell Brodie (Year 12), Ellen Gall (Year 10), Maddie Malone (Year 11), Taylah Newman (Year 12) and Abbey Webster (Year 12) appeared on the AFL DD Facebook Page: Darling Downs Demons U17 team to play at AFLQ State Championships

Alice Rowling and Elyse McKechnie (GOG 2016) appeared on the Union College UQ fundraiser page: Do it in a dress - educating girls campaign (Alice) and  Do it in a dress - educating girls campaign (Elyse)

If you spot a story about a current Glennie girl or Glennie Old Girl in the media, we would appreciate your sharing of the story with us. Kindly forward the story via email to development@glennie.qld.edu.au.

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The Week in Boarding

13 October 2017

The week has been exciting with a lot on. Boarding tutoring has commenced again this week. The weekends remain busy with offerings such as chess, cooking, shopping, craft and movies. Both in-house and theatre movies will be available this coming weekend. There were Christmas Crafts last Saturday, and interested boarders will be taken by bus to the Fairholme Fair this coming Saturday.

Due to an external swimming carnival last weekend, the first Sunday Boarder recreational swimming starts this week. Our Boarding Committee is busy planning a Carnival themed dinner plus the Christmas dinner, and of course, our Year 12 boarders are very excited about the final weeks of their lives at Glennie. They have been an outstanding group and a delight to have in boarding. We also have boarders who have returned from France and the historical sights of Greece and Italy. They value these wonderful opportunities.

Mrs Val Lovell
Head of Boarding

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Change of Events

13 October 2017

There has been a change to the final Arts Concert and the Awards Night events.

This year, the Art Concert and Awards Night has been combined to become the Arts Showcase and Awards. The big difference is that there will be two separate events. One for Junior Years and one for Middle and Senior Years.

Join us as we recognise excellence in the Arts showcase celebrations.

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Middle and Senior Years Arts Showcase and Awards

13 October 2017

Sunday 29 October from 2:00pm at the Armitage Centre, Empire Theatre. This event is free but there is only limited seating. Please contact the PAC on 07 4688 8816 if you intend to attend the event.


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Junior Years Arts Showcase and Awards

13 October 2017

Wednesday 8 November from 6:00pm at the Empire Theatre. This is a free event and plenty of seating will be available. There is no need to book, just come along. There will be performances from our after school ballet and jazz classes, combined speech and drama works, Years 3, 4 and 5 instrumental groups and our premier junior ensembles, bands and choirs.

Everyone is welcome to attend. This night will showcase the hard work of the students and highlight the many opportunities on offer in the Arts at Glennie Junior Years.


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Drama Performance

13 October 2017

The girls in Glennie’s drama group AXXIOM  will be presenting their physical theatre performances based on the fairy tales of Jack and the Beanstalk, Swan Lake and Pinocchio.

The girls have been working hard to polish their performances ready for an audience. Please come along and support their efforts on Friday, 20 October, at 4:00pm in Manning Theatre.

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Summer Sport Commencement

13 October 2017

Term 4 has seen the commencement of our summer sports programs. 

We have a massive 20 teams in the Toowoomba Futsal competition led by Mrs Sue Watts, 14 teams in the Summer Toowoomba Touch competition led by Miss Lauren Potter and Mrs Kaye Broadfoot, three teams in the Toowoomba Water Polo competition led by Mrs Caroline McLean and, a first at Glennie we have seven teams competing in the inaugural Darling Downs Rugby 7s schools competition led by Mr Brad Griffiths and Mr Jason Black.

We hope the girls enjoy and appreciate all the options they are afforded at Glennie and we thank all the coaches and parents that take time from their personal busy schedules to ensure that all these sports are made possible and run as smoothly as possible.

Mr Brad Griffiths
Head of Sport

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Glennie girls to represent Darling Downs in AFL

13 October 2017

Congratulations Nell Brodie (Year 12), Ellen Gall (Year 10), Maddie Malone (Year 11), Taylah Newman (Year 12) and Abbey Webster (Year 12) on their selection to play for the Darling Downs Demons U17 team at the AFLQ State Championships in Brisbane next Thursday. The girls are set to play teams from Papua New Guinea, North Queensland and Capricornia.

For the past three months, the girls have been training twice a week with high-level Brisbane Lions Academy coaches and more recently Brisbane Lions QWAFL player Sam Virgo. The girls’ skill levels have shown great improvement with the help of these coaches along with AFLQ Darling Downs staff.  Glennie staff member Mrs Lisa Cooper will be travelling with this team as manager. We wish Lisa and the girls best of luck in this carnival.

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Rugby 7s

13 October 2017

During the first week of the holidays, six Glennie girls competed at the inaugural Queensland State Girls Rugby 7s championships in Brisbane. The girls played over two days, competing against teams from all over Queensland. The under 15 girls, Lily Black, Alex McDonald and Taleah McGrane (Captain) finished fourth in the State.

The under 18 girls, Georgie Daniells (Vice-Captain) Paige Edwards and Emily Byrne finished fifth in the State.

A special congratulations goes to Lily, Taleah and Paige for being selected into the Queensland Development Squad.

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13 October 2017

On Thursday 6 October, 38 students and six staff headed off to compete in the Queensland All Schools touch football tournament, that was held over five days in Brisbane. The 13 years, 15 years and Open teams, played a minimum of six games each over three days of competition. Each team demonstrated some outstanding teamwork, inspiring touch football skills and as a result, achieved some satisfying results.

This tournament is considered the largest Schools Touch Football event in Australia. This year established a record of 415 teams playing across the seven divisions. This is a total of 220 Schools participating from Queensland, New South Wales, Victoria, New Zealand and Singapore. In the 15 Years Girls division alone, there were 74 teams. The achievements of the Glennie 15 Years team is quite significant.

The Open (18 years) and 13 Years teams played each game with commitment and determination. The girls continued to improve with each game and established some valuable and inspiring combinations by the end of the tournament. The 18s finished a successful third in their pool, with a draw preventing them from achieving a higher placement.

The 15 years team finished second in their pool. However, even with only one loss in their six games, the team still missed the top 16 (quarter finals) and were placed 19th. A commendable result, nonetheless. Attention though must be drawn to the players’ capacity to compete with direction and composure and their desire to take to the field with a positive and determined attitude. Congratulations girls on your successes this tournament, you should be very proud of your achievements as a team.

A successful tour cannot go ahead without the dedication and support of coaching and managerial staff and parents. Special mention must be forwarded to Ms Lisa Cooper, who behind the scenes and at the tournament has spent many hours booking, planning, organising, negotiating and basically doing everything, thank you.  

It is also the coaching staff who have given tireless hours to train and prepare the girls. This season we have competed in a total of four tournaments and it is the work of our coaching staff who have kept the players motivated as well as further developing their skills.  Considerable thanks and acknowledgement is  given to:

  • 13s: Ms Lauren Potter and Miss Abbie Prendergast
  • 15s: Miss Shenae Ciesiolka and Mrs Kelly Dyson
  • 18s: Miss Elizabeth Campbell and Ms Lisa Cooper

Having three Australian and State Level players guiding our girls is an immense privilege and a very humbling experience.  Not to mention, something very memorable to take away as a student.

Thank you to all of our supportive parents for enabling your daughters to be a part of this campaign; for your willingness to drive them to training, games and for giving your time and money to allow them to attend; thank you. Special mention must made of the Willmington family who has given so very generously to the girls a discount voucher to Rockwear. These will be handed to each player after each assembly next week.

Finally, I need to recognise the support of our Head of Sport, Mr Brad Griffiths. The staff and players are grateful for your belief and for enabling our program to rise to yet another level in 2017.

What a wonderful way to end the Middle and Senior Year season of representative Touch Football, and a final congratulations to the girls who were awarded the Player’s Player in each team. The future of touch football at The Glennie School continues to shine, and I am humbled to be a part of its journey.

Click here for a photo gallery

Mrs Kaye Broadfoot

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13 October 2017

Glennie hockey player Ella White, Hayley Bell and Peppa Carter recently played in Toowoomba U15 Team 1 at the State Hockey Championships in Ipswich. Our girls played incredibly well and their behaviour both on and off the field was commendable.

Peppa Carter then played in the National Championships in Perth. Peppa was co-captain and scored six goals with her team winning the gold at the National U13 Hockey Championship. Her team was undefeated. Peppa was also awarded

Contributed by Glennie parent, Mrs Susan Carter

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Personal Development Day Years 7 – 10 Monday 16 October

13 October 2017

Please be aware that school buses will not be running on this day

The Personal Development Day is an integral part of the Personal Development Program. It allows time for our girls to access specialists that will help them build their personal understanding of the physical and emotional challenges that are facing girls as they progress through Years 7 to 10.

Each year level focusses on age-specific topics that impact them and ways to enhance their skill sets in dealing with related issues.

Girls are expected to attend, as it is a normal school day. Your support in encouraging the girls to be involved in all activities will ensure that they gain maximum benefit from the day.

I encourage you to talk to your daughter about the day and what they have learned as a result of participating in the various activities. The programs for each Year Level can be found on the Glennie School Calendar.

Mr Russell Baldock
Deputy Head of Middle Years

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