A Japanese treat

14 September 2018

This week, the Year 8 Japanese class made some Japanese food as part of their Term 3 Food unit. They were tasked with making their own Okonomiyaki, a savoury pancake-style dish. After watching a teacher demonstration, they went ahead and tested their culinary skills in the Home Economics kitchen. The girls did an outstanding job and enjoyed eating their efforts at the end of the lesson!

Many thanks must go to Mrs Johns and Mrs Brown for their assistance with this opportunity.

Mrs Skett
Japanese teacher

Click here to view the photo gallery.

 

 

Read more

SRC Fundraiser: Teddy Bears Picnic in aid of LifeFlight

14 September 2018

Junior Years students from Kindy to Year 6 made teddy bear masks to wear while they were treated to teddy biscuits which we iced and topped with sprinkles.

One girl from each year level in Prep to Year 6 had her name drawn to win a lucky prize teddy bear, and the SRC girls led dancing to teddy bear music.

Mrs Goschnick spoke about how Life Flight had changed the lives of her family when her sister was badly injured and needed the life-saving services of Life Flight. We were also told how Mrs Taylor had required Life Flight.

We were reminded that the day was about raising money for, and thinking about, the great work of Life Flight.

We thanked Mrs Calligan for baking teddy biscuits that conformed to dietary requirements and we wished Mrs Calligan well as she leaves Glennie.

Mrs Brenda Suhr
Assistant Head of Junior Years

Click here to view the photo gallery.

 

 

Read more

Year One 'Save the bilby' campaign winners

14 September 2018

Year One is excited to announce that we have won the ‘Save the Bilby Challenge 2018’! Most of the girls entered a poster and because there were such great contributions, the Save the Bilby Fund announced four joint winners! Congratulations to Molly Sedl, Hannah Paton, Sarie De Wachter and Sharnie-Lee Brameld, in the Foundation to Year 3 section. Your fantastic posters have won us a real live bilby visit and we are all very excited.

Read more

Middle and Senior Years Grandparents' Day

14 September 2018

We are looking forward to welcoming Grandparents and nominated special guests of our Middle and Senior Years students on Thursday, 20 September from 9:30am to 3:15pm.

If you have not submitted a rsvp for a grandparent or special guest please respond via email:  willmingtons@glennie.qld.edu.au

Read more

French cultural tour commences

14 September 2018

Last Saturday, 28 very excited French Immersion students departed on a trip of a lifetime to France. We will keep you up to date with their adventures.

Recently we shared a Glennie story with you about Glennie mother Mrs Christina Lipp (Caitlin, Year 11), bringing in a very special donation of poppies for the Glennie Poppy Project.

Family friend and Vietnam Veteran Mr Francis Beattie OAM heard about the project, wanted to be part of it and organised for some poppies to be made. Sadly, Mr Beattie passed away before the poppies could be delivered.

This week one of his poppies travelled with the Glennie French Immersion tour group to be placed at the memorial to the Australians at Villers-Bretonneux.  Madame Mills shared a brief video of Monsieur Morere placing the poppy at the memorial.

We have since learned from Mrs Lipp that the late Mr Beattie OAM had intentions of travelling to Paris this year in November to march for the 50th anniversary commemorating the end of WWII and the 100th year end of WWI.  Sadly, he was unable to take this trip.

To view the video clip shared of Monsieur Morere placing the poppy and some photos captured on the French Immersion tour click here.

Read more

Share the Dignity

14 September 2018

During the month of August, the Interact Committee ran the Share the Dignity drive once again to support underprivileged women to have access to feminine hygiene products.

All Tutor Groups enthusiastically embraced the challenge, donating nearly 900 packs to this very worthy cause. The packs were collected today by Maree from Share the Dignity, filling up her Holden Cruze to the brim!

Thank you to all Tutor Groups, but especially 8B and W/A for donating the most packs out of all of the Tutors. Additional thanks must go to Claudia Sullivan for starting this initiative last year and helping Interact with the project this year. Interact will be continuing Claudia’s great work in 2019.

Mrs Kristie Skett
Interact Mentor

Click here to view the photo gallery.

 

Read more

Junior Years Musical

7 September 2018

We are looking forward to presenting our Musical this weekend, Beauty and the Beast Junior and our dance concert and visual art display for your enjoyment. The girls and staff members have worked long and hard this year and we hope that you will join us this weekend.

There are only a few tickets left online, so please act quickly if you would like to purchase some for tomorrow.

 

Read more

Year 2/3 students experiment in the Senior Science Lab

7 September 2018

Recently, the Year 2/3 students spent a morning working in Science Lab 6 in the Sue Edwards Science Centre.  The girls conducted a Shadow Stick experiment as the culminating activity for their current unit of work, ‘Day and Night’.  Mr Baldock was on hand to welcome the girls to the lab and oversee the experiment. Once the experiment was set up, the girls moved to the oval and then checked the length and direction of the shadow each hour during the day.  

Click here for a photo gallery

Read more

Off to France!

7 September 2018

On Saturday a group of 28 Year 9 and 10 French Immersion girls along with three members of staff will be leaving for France for a month. We will depart from Brisbane International Airport at 2:30 pm (Brisbane time) on Saturday and will arrive at Charles de Gaulle Airport at 7:30 am (Paris time) on Sunday. Our first few days will be full of visits to various World War I and II sites including our participation in a wreath-laying ceremony at the newly opened John Monash Centre in Villers-Bretonneux. We will then stay in Saint-Malo for a few days and continue for the next week visiting many castles from the Middle Ages and the Renaissance period along the Loire river. Our next two weeks will be spent with our host families in Orléans (one hour south of Paris) where we will attend school with our buddies and participate in various activities including a tour of a chocolate factory located just outside the school. Our two weekends will be spent with our host families. The last few days of our trip will be spent in Paris where we will visit the Eiffel Tower, the Louvre, the Musée d’Orsay and much more. We are all very excited for this amazing experience and can’t wait until Saturday morning.

Isabella Lilford
Year 9 French Immersion Student

Pictured is Mr Morere with one of the poppies made for the Glennie Poppy Project that will be left at the memorial to the Australians at Villers Bretonneux. This is one of the poppies donated by Vietnam Veteran Mr Beattie.

Read more

Upcycling

7 September 2018

Year 7 Design students completed the final activity of their textile unit this week.  Pictured are some of the girls with the t-shirt bags they created in under 80 minutes!  You might see them around school. This way our favourite t-shirts get another life, and there's less plastic going into the ocean.

 

Read more

Dad’s Days at Kindy

7 September 2018

Our Kindy dads and granddads enjoyed a special morning with their child at Kindy. The children performed songs and dances for our special guests and we gave our dads and granddads a glimpse of our Letterland program. The children engaged in activities such as painting, collage, paper plane making and throwing, volcano making, creating with playdough and building Lego. We all enjoyed morning tea together to conclude our lovely morning.

Click here for a photo gallery

Read more

Vet Visit

7 September 2018

On Tuesday, we had a special visit from one of our mums, Georgie, who is a vet.  We looked at x-rays and tried to guess which animal it was, we bandaged our teddy’s sore limbs and we listened to our heartbeat with the doppler.  We then looked at pictures of dogs to see if we could tell how they were feeling and if we thought it might be safe to pat them. Georgie kindly left us with some gloves, masks and a scrubs for us to dress up in. What a wonderful experience for our Kindy children.

Read more

Reimagining the Past

7 September 2018

On Monday, Ancient and Modern History teachers from around the state came to Glennie for Reimagining the Past, a conference to consider ideas and perspectives from discipline leaders, writers and colleagues about assessment, topics, teaching approaches and resources for the new QCE syllabuses.  There were moments to develop an awareness of the historiography on particular pieces of evidence and chances to explore Unit 1 and 2 content ideas.

Our speakers included:

  • Dr Allan Barrie, Brisbane Grammar School
  • Clayton Barry, State Panel Chair for Modern History
  • Dr Amelia Brown, University of Queensland
  • Tonia Chalk, University of Southern Queensland
  • Michael Cocks, Toowoomba Grammar School
  • Professor Libby Connors, University of Southern Queensland
  • Simon Corvan, Head of Teaching, Learning and Professional Practice, All Hallows’ School
  • Tom Harvey, St Rita’s College
  • Darlene Hill, State Panel Chair for Ancient History
  • Jessica Lalic, Burpengary State High School
  • Dr Jayne Persian, University of Southern Queensland
  • Kay Picton, Senior Education Officer, QCAA
  • Colin Sheehan, Senior Project Officer, Department of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Partnerships, Queensland Government
  • Lyn Sherington, Principal Education Officer, Humanities and Social Sciences, QCAA
  • Rebecca Smith, RD Milns Antiquities Museum, University of Queensland
  • Vince Wall, All Hallows’ School

Our recent educational discourse is often refracted through the paradigm of promoting STEM. Yet as historians, Ancient and Modern we remind the world of the fundamental value of Humanities and Social Science subjects. Historical literacy provides the basis for understanding our world and being able to be critical thinkers who create, shape and use evidence. The skill sets taught by historians have applications across disciplines and faculties both at school and beyond into tertiary pathways.

The conference provided teachers with the chance to develop interconnections and professional learning communities. By doing so, we were collaborating with our colleagues to support teaching and learning.

In deepening our understanding, delegates were able to feel confident, comfortable and supported as we move towards the implementation of the new general syllabuses. It was a very positive and successful day with around 150 people being involved.

We are already planning another conference for 2019 which will focus on the topics for Year 12, providing teachers with another opportunity to connect, share and support one another in this exciting rejuvenation of History teaching in Queensland. Thanks to the many Glennie staff who helped make the day run so smoothly, particularly Miss Emma Kann and Mrs Tina Tilden for the many hours they gave up in assisting the organisers. Thank you also to the girls who assisted on the day.

Click here for a photo gallery

Mr Leigh Duffin and Ms Alison Bedford
Conference Co-ordinators

Read more

Rebecca is exploring her options

7 September 2018

The Careers and VET Room is extremely busy at this time of year as our Year 12s begin to prepare their university applications and make some decisions around future pathways. I like to remind the girls that career planning is really an investment in themselves. It is an area that often gets pushed to the side while trying to juggle assignments and prepare for exams, however, good decisions require research and planning. We focus on getting to the finish line and sometimes forget to spend quality time really considering what we are going to do when we get there.

One student who has really taken responsibility for her pathway planning is Rebecca Hallahan. Rebecca, like many other girls, is interested in such a wide range of study fields that narrowing down her choices has been difficult. However, she is certainly taking responsibility for her career growth and utilising all of the resources she has been given through The Glennie School Careers Program.

There is no better way to learn about a job than by speaking with people who do that job. Rebecca has undertaken many work experience placements so she can get first-hand experience of the day-to-day working world of different occupations. She explored different engineering options at Boeing and Chassis Line. Getting a deeper look at the engineering process from planning and computer design, to manufacture and installation helped Rebecca to place many ticks and crosses on her options list. Rebecca then tried her hand at administrative work at Bedford Built, a design and construction company.

To explore her interest in working with young people, Rebecca used her resume writing and interview skills from the Be Real, Get Set program she completed in Year 10 to apply for The Big Freeze holiday program. Successfully obtaining a paid position, her role was to entertain children and interact with parents across different activity stalls at Grand Central. Rebecca can now add this new set of skills to her resume.

Attending university experience and open days is another approach used by Rebecca to explore her options. She attended the UQ’s Science Experience Day as well as their Pharmacy Experience Day. Her interest in Aviation led her to the Griffith Open Day where she learned about their aviation study programs. At the end of Year 11, she attended the Women in Engineering Camp at UQ where she was also able to stay at one of the Colleges. In the upcoming September holiday break, Rebecca is attending USQ’s Aviation Program which is run over two days. I am sure a highlight for her will be the time she gets to spend in the flight simulator.

Rebecca’s motivation for exploring career options is what we hope to encourage in our new approach to work experience. Spreading the requirement over Years 10 to 12 allows the girls to take advantage of the many experiences and opportunities on offer, as well as target their changing interest areas as they progress through their senior years. Rather than spend five days in the one place, it is hoped that girls will do a variety of work shadowing and experience days that help them make informed future decisions. Of course, like Rebecca, the number of days is not limited to five. Using some of your holiday time to grow your life and career skills is an investment in your future. The more you invest in yourself and build your career capital, the greater the dividends both now and in the future.

Well done Rebecca for showing such great initiative in your career planning. Not only have you gained great insight into future options, but you have also developed some excellent transferable skills to build an impressive resume for potential employment.

Mrs Sharon Currie
Careers Coordinator

Read more

Primary Schools Teams Chess Championship

7 September 2018

On Tuesday, 13 Junior Years girls participated in the Toowoomba Regional Primary School Teams Chess Championship. The tournament was held at Toowoomba Anglican College and Preparatory School with over 500 participants enjoying the competition, meeting students from many different schools and extending themselves intellectually.

The Glennie Junior girls represented our school with distinction and wonderful sportsmanship. Our top two teams finished within the top 50 and our development team, comprised of students from the Lower Primary, learnt much from the experience.

Read more

Language Perfect World Championships

7 September 2018

Twenty-six Junior Years girls were presented with their certificates at this week’s assembly. Glennie girls answered 203,233 questions and we were placed 221st out of 1476 schools worldwide. We came 37th in Queensland out or 211 schools and 13th for French in Queensland- a fantastic effort. A special mention to Louise Anderson in Year 5 who answered 12,452 questions and was placed in the top one per cent of the 350,000 competitors in the world. Dulini Dewage entered the World Humanities Championship and was awarded a Credit.

Well done, girls!

Read more

Ancient and Modern History at UQ

7 September 2018

Recently, the Year 11 and 12 Ancient and Modern History students had an opportunity to visit the University of Queensland in Brisbane. The Modern History students had the chance to undertake research in the extensive Social Sciences and Humanities Library. The Ancient History students visited the RD Milns Antiquities Museum which houses an exquisite collection of Egyptian, Greek and Roman artefacts. These students also participated in two workshops. The first investigated the Sanctuaries and the Sacred, examining the remains of an assemblage of Greek objects to determine what types of ritual activities took place at an archaeological site. The students considered which deity was associated with the sanctuary based upon the historical 'clues'. The second workshop examined the history of exploration and archaeology in the Valley of the Kings. It was a rewarding day for all of the students involved developing the crucial skills of research, interpretation, analysis and evaluation based upon evidence.

Read more

Literacy Planet Word Mania

7 September 2018

Girls in Years 3 and 5 have been very busy in class with their spelling in the online spelling challenge along with 160,282 students across Australia and New Zealand. Over 150,000,000 words were spelt with the longest being Antidisestablishmentarianism. The Year 3 girls came 23rd in Australia and the Year 5 girls came 18th in Australia. A fantastic result.  

Read more

IdeasPLUS@Glennie Science Week Workshops

7 September 2018

Last week, Dan Cook from Maker Workshop, facilitated workshops for the girls in Years 4, 5 and 6. During the workshops, the girls constructed a working and wearable circuit. They experimented with a battery, conductive materials and LEDs to connect a circuit, and then designed a way for it to work on a badge or another wearable item.   

Click here for a photo gallery

Read more

Myths about studying Vocational Training (VET)

7 September 2018

Many girls come to talk with me about VET and it surprises me how they often have incorrect perceptions of VET. The Foundation for Young Australians has released an article that sums up very well the myths of VET. Please read the attached article to find out the truth about VET. If you have any questions about VET please contact me.

Mrs Belinda Paul
VET Co-ordinator    

Myth 1: VET is just for trades

VET is awesome for getting some hands-on skills in a range of different industries. There are courses in Horticulture, Web Development, Business, Psychology or Digital Interactive Games. As you may know, apprenticeships are available to learn a trade like carpentry or welding. But there are also traineeships — these are vocational qualifications too. You can do things like graphic design, business administration or tourism. So many options!

Myth 2: Studying a VET subject in high school means you can’t get an entry score for University

You ARE still eligible. You can still get an OP (or ATAR in the future) and do VET at the same time. Some universities (and courses) will consider a Certificate III VET course as meeting the criteria for university entry. The point is, you can do your subjects to apply to study medicine at university and learn design simultaneously.

Myth 3: VET is the option for low academic scores

Academic intelligence is just one kind of intelligence. A lot of mainstream schools focus on memory, reading and writing as some of the big indicators of doing well at school. But those who are stronger in creative work, performance, kinesthetic learning, lateral thinking and applied learning are also doing well — some schools and systems just recognise it more. TAFE and other Vocational Education training providers often focus on these areas more. Academic results aren’t the whole picture when it comes to someone’s potential and abilities. So, this is less of a bust and more of a refinement. VET is an option regardless of your academic scores. It’s a great way to up your practical skills in a particular area — no matter what your grades are.

Myth 4: VET is a dead-end choice

Not true! VET is like the hot cauldron cooking up skills and experience. You can use it as a pathway, like Alex who studied aged care at school and nursing at TAFE. In her case, her VET qualifications enabled her to get into uni to complete a Bachelor of Nursing and she now works as an Emergency Nurse. Or you can use it to upskill, like Rachel who studied aviation maintenance engineering through VET and then went back to TAFE to gain another qualification for her current position as an International Sales and Business Development Manager. Or you can try VET while you’re still studying as a way to figure out if it’s something you enjoy doing. A great way to find out if you like something is to try, right? So actually, it’s more like a springboard.

Myth 5: VET graduates cannot get a job

In Australia, 78% of VET graduates are employed soon after training. In fact, that figure is higher than university graduates. For VET grads who completed an apprenticeship that jumps to 92%. In fact, wherever we look, VET grads do really, really well. Going through VET gives you that industry experience needed by employers, so when you’re finished your qualification you also have applied your understanding and skills in real life. This is quite the advantage over university students who often need to do internships or volunteer to get job experience which they don’t get at uni.

Myth 6: VET grads earn low wages

Not really. Actually, VET grads can earn more than graduates completing a bachelor’s degree. Check out page 34 of this report to see that the median full-time income for a VET graduate is $56,000, compared to the graduate salary of $54,000 for students completing a Bachelor’s degree. We found that the highest earning starting salary for VET qualification is a Cert IV in Hazardous Areas – Electrical, which starts at $85,400, which is higher than the highest starting salary with a Bachelor of Dentistry at $80,000. There’s also the factor of time and money. University degrees often take between three and five years, while VET qualifications can go anywhere between six months and two years. And the savings, well that can be enough to buy yourself a sandwich every day for the rest of your life. This is pretty complex, as figures change depending on which profession you enter and if you do further postgraduate study. The point is you have no shortage of options and pathways to study and earn decent wages.

Myth 7: Jobs of the future need more than a VET education

By now we’ve probably all heard of automation and that some jobs are likely to be taken over by machines. FYA did a bit of research on those areas which are predicted to grow like the carers and informers cluster. Jobs like personal training, child care, nursing, aged care, teaching and consulting are set to grow. The VET sector currently provides training courses for nine out of ten occupations predicted to have the greatest growth of new jobs over the next five years. So, those new skills of yours will be put to good use. If none of those tickles your fancy, jump on over to myskills.gov.au where they have crunched the numbers on how each industry stacks up.

Source: https://www.fya.org.au/2018/07/03/the-7-biggest-myths-about-vocational-education-training-vet/

Read more

Living History

7 September 2018

On Wednesday, the Year 1 girls had a fun day visiting the Jondaryan Woolshed. Throughout this term, we have been comparing past and present items and experiences in relation to technology, school, family structures, as well as family roles and responsibilities. Our visit to the Woolshed provided us with the opportunity to deepen our understanding of life in the past through making our own damper, exploring the old buildings, sitting in an old classroom and learning about school in the early years of Australia. We were also able to pet and feed farm animals.

Click here for a photo gallery

Read more

Eye Spy Glennie in the Media

7 September 2018

Did you spot these stories in the Media?

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.

Read more

Wellbeing Week

31 August 2018

During the past week the Student Welfare Committee (SWC) supported by the Arts and Sports Committees organised activities to promote good health and wellbeing. Whilst these are things we must be mindful of each and every day, our week of activities gave us all a chance to focus on some of the things we can do to be good to ourselves, our families, friends and peers.

On Monday, our theme was 'CONNECT' - Talk and listen, be there, feel connected. The Arts Committee presented a lunchtime concert. Well done to Cheylee Berther, Jess Paige, Kate Bellars and Jessica Rutledge for presenting their enjoyable pieces to a very large and appreciative audience.

On Tuesday, our main idea was to 'KEEP LEARNING' - Embrace new experiences. See opportunities. Surprise yourself. The SWC girls asked people to create pink paper chains with personal messages. On this day we asked people to think about 'gratitude'. We also sought to remind the girls of the people they can turn to for support if they need assistance. Tutor Teachers, Heads of House, the School Counsellor, the Chaplain and the Dean of Students are all part of our pastoral team at school. We also reminded our community that counselling and support services are accessible from Beyondblue and Lifeline.

On Wednesday the Sports Committee organised an obstacle course and our theme was 'BE ACTIVE' - Do what you can. Enjoy what you do. Move your mood.

On Thursday we focussed on the idea of 'Take Notice' - Remember the simple things that give you joy. The SWC encouraged girls to write positive affirmations on coloured butterflies and then asked girls to add these to the SWC Noticeboard. This was also 'R U OK Day' at Glennie. Girls in the Middle and Senior Years were provided with yellow ribbons to tie on the arms of friends as they asked that person how they were doing. It was a simple way of trying to support people in our community during a busy term.

On Friday the Donaldson and Chapel Committees organised their wonderful Ribbon Day in support of Cancer Research. The SWC encouraged the girls to 'GIVE' - of their time, words and presence to support this important day in the life of the school.

Mr Leigh Duffin
SWC Mentor

More on Ribbon Day from Mrs Rollason

This year we had many wonderful donations of baked goods, sweets, savoury snacks and confectionary.  A special mention must go to Mrs Vicki Radunz and Mrs Gayle Ash for their enormous contributions, between them they provided around 1000 sweet treats.  The members of the Chapel and Donaldson House Committees worked tirelessly all day to ensure everything was sold at the recess and lunchtime stalls.

At the end of the day, we all gathered on the tiered seating on the edge of the oval for the Monster Raffle draw (with forty-five prizes!). We would like to thank the Year 12 Committees, Miss Kate Powell, Mrs Val Lovell, Mrs Sue Watts, Mrs Karen Morris, Mrs Sharon Willmington, Mrs Gayle Ash, the Budd Family, the Rutledge Family, the Van der Merwe Family, Rachel Hall, Isabella Morgan and Rachel Turner for their generous support of our raffle.  We would also like to acknowledge the following businesses who donated prizes: Harper Bee (Grand Central)Close to My Heart consultant Christine Keenan, Trinity Rose Creations, Withcott Medical Centre, Bettys Burgers (Grand Central), Architexture Hair and Brows, Willows Gym, Miss Delicious (Andrea Slack Smith) and Beauty 4350 (Tracey Stewart).

Thanks too, must go to the groundsmen for their help setting up the stalls, as well as the catering staff for the cupcakes, hot chocolate and for cooking our sausages.

Our total for the day was approximately $5,400, all of which will go to The Australian Cancer Research Foundation.

Click here to view the photo gallery.

Read more

From the Chaplain

31 August 2018

Habit of Heart - To Be Compassionate

Our chapel services at the moment are focusing on what it means to be compassionate. The dictionary defines the word compassionate as: feeling or showing sympathy and concern for others. Compassion can be shown and lived in many different ways in our lives. Last week we showed great compassion for those with cancer in supporting our annual Ribbon Day. In boarder’s chapel this week the girls were challenged to think about the gift of hospitality, what it means to be accepting and welcoming to all we meet. We will also be reflecting on how we can best meet the needs of those who are struggling in life by showing compassion and empathy. I encourage you to have conversations with your daughters about ways in which they can show compassion at home, at school and in the community.

Some Date Claimers for upcoming events:

  • Sunday 9 September is our next family communion service. We are blessed to welcome one of our Year 3 students who will be baptised on this occasion. The service begins at 9:30am in the Chapel followed by morning tea in the boardroom.
  • On the weekend of September 28 - 30 I will be travelling with Fr Paul Mitchell and parishioners from St Luke’s Church to the parish of St George and Dirranbandi. It would be wonderful to meet Glennie families in this area. Details of service times and activities will be available soon.
  • Don’t forget the Blessing of the Pets service on Sunday 14 October at 10am on the Chapel Lawn and on Sunday 21 October we will have our final Family Communion service at 9:30am in the Chapel.

Blessings for a wonderful weekend and Happy Father’s Day to all the dad’s and father figures in our community.

Rev’d Sharon Baird
Chaplain

Read more

Opti-MINDS

31 August 2018

Last Sunday, two teams of Year 8 and 9 girls took part in the Opti-MINDS competition at UQ Gatton.

In spite of the early rise and the rainy weather, the girls were in good spirits and delivered amazing performances. The teams competed in two different categories; Language and Literature as well as Science and Engineering. The girls in the language and Literature team came second and received honours for their performance.

Well done girls!

Read more