Wednesday, November 30, 2022

    Brandon Sweet
    University Communications

    Waterloo will celebrate the career of Dennis Huber next week

    Dennis Huber in the late 80s

    The University of Waterloo will celebrate the 36-year career of Vice-President, Administration and Finance Dennis Huber with a series of events next week.

     three Directors group photo - Rudy Molinary, Dennis Huber and Dave Churchill.

    Dennis Huber with fellow Plant Operations directors Rudy Molinary and Dave Churchill atop a truck in 1992.

    Dennis Huber, the University’s longest-serving vice-president, will retire on December 31, 2022. Huber joined Plant Operations in 1986 as Manager of Systems and Records and later served as Director of Business Services. In 1996, he was appointed Associate Provost, General Services and Finance, with responsibilities that covered Plant Operations, financial services and budgets, purchasing and Central Stores. In January 2001, after an organizational review of the University’s leadership structure, his role was expanded and renamed to Vice-President, Administration and Finance.

    Dennis Huber with a costumed Dean of Engineering Pearl Sullivan.

    Dennis Huber with a costumed Dean of Engineering Pearl Sullivan in 2019.

    There will be an invite-only farewell reception on Wednesday, December 7 in the Black and Gold Room in the Student Life Centre. The reception will feature remarks by President Vivek Goel, Vice-President, Academic & Provost James Rush, President Emeritus the Honourable David Johnston (via video), Dean Emeritus Jean Andrey, and Allan Shapira, the University’s consulting actuary on pension funds.

    In addition, in the days following the formal reception there will be a number of drop-in events scheduled for members of units who report to the Vice-President, Administration and Finance, including:

    • Drop-in coffee and pastry event for Plant Operations shops and office staff, Thursday, December 8, 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m., GSC 107.
    • Finance, Procurement & Contract Services, David Johnston Research + Technology Park and Central Stores, Thursday, December 8, 11:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., East Campus Hall 126. Pizza will be served.
    • Plant Operations, on-shift and evening staff, Friday, December 9, 6:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m., Needles Hall 3407. Pizza, coffee and cake to be served.

    Please join us in thanking Dennis with a gift to the Waterloo Fund 

    This fund allows our senior leaders to provide responsive approaches to current, often time-sensitive priorities. This flexibility makes the Waterloo Fund a cornerstone of the student experience, just as Dennis has been throughout his tenure.

    Make a gift today.

    Teaching Assessment Processes: Fall 2022 update

    The Teaching Assessment Processes (TAP) office continues to consult, innovate, and support the campus community through the administrative changes and cultural shift required to adopt a holistic approach to teaching assessment. This update offers a summary of current activities, including TAP's work supporting the University’s work towards equity, supporting Faculties, and conducting ongoing research and development activities, in addition to a note about the University of Waterloo in relation to its peers.

    Supporting the University’s work towards equity

    Collaborating with the Office of Equity, Diversity, Inclusion and Anti-racism and the Office of Indigenous Relations to support marginalized instructors. These connections are of primary importance for the TAP office because equity is a driving force behind Waterloo’s commitment to a holistic model of assessment. 

    Analyzing SCP data through the lenses of gender and race. With the winter 2022 launch of the new Student Course Perception (SCP) survey, the TAP office has been tasked with regularly reviewing results to determine how well it performs, and in particular to consider whether there are important differences in results depending on instructor characteristics irrelevant to teaching performance. Analysis of data from winter 2022 SCP data looked at mean differences in ratings assigned by students to male and female instructors and found that differences in scores (with a very small number of exceptions) were not statistically significant (p>.05). Moreover, the difference was close to 0 in almost all cases explored. These results suggest that gender bias is endemic to the instrument itself. While this is good news, this of course does not mean that sexism does not exist, nor does it mean that it does not affect SCP scores—especially as this is just a one-term study. As noted, the TAP office will continue to examine SCP results in future terms. A research report presenting the winter 2022 results will be posted on the TAP office website soon. Note: gender-related data are gathered through Human Resources.

    The TAP office remains committed to analyzing and monitoring SCP results with respect to race, but a low response rate for Waterloo’s Equity Survey (together with the already small number of faculty members in some racialized groups) means that we will need more than one term’s worth of data to gather meaningful results. This analysis will be repeated as needed, in addition to the ongoing collection of data that will eventually illustrate multi-year trends. Processes and survey items will be adjusted where necessary. 

    Preparing to conduct a qualitative analysis of responses to open-ended questions. In many cases, our most vulnerable instructors are victimized by abusive comments. This research will determine the extent to which marginalized instructors are exposed to inappropriate comments from students. The goal of this analysis is primarily to inform decisions with respect to: (1) How to best screen comments to protect instructors, and (2) development of instructional material for students about what sorts of comments are helpful and appropriate. 

    Supporting Faculties

    Extending support to Faculties updating documentation for Annual and Biennial Performance Reviews. Administrative documents will need to be revised to match the new Student Course Perception survey. If you would like support for this adjustment, please reach out to Kathy Becker at 

    Consulting with Faculties to design Faculty-level SCP questions grounded in Faculty-specific teaching & learning priorities. Once these questions have been crafted, piloted, and finalized, similar work will be undertaken at the department level. Only core institution-level questions will be included in summative assessments. 

    Working with Faculties to establish consistent Peer Review of Teaching processes. These processes, based on recommendations from the Complementary Teaching Assessment Project Team and endorsed by Deans and Senators, will take into account factors like timing and frequency of peer reviews. 

    Ongoing research and development

    Launching (1) a working group to establish guidelines for the use of data from SCPs and other TAP methods for summative purposes and (2) an advisory committee that will guide the ongoing work of the TAP office. The groups’ Terms of Reference have been drafted. Next steps include identifying subject matter experts who have capacity to support this work. 

    Considering the work of the Task Force on Graduate Supervision and how the quality of student supervision might be assessed. These guidelines will create a space for Faculty who regularly supervise Waterloo students to have their contribution to student development assessed and recognized. 

    Continuing to revise the Student Course Perception survey user guides based on input from both administrators using them for assessment and instructors bringing concerns to the TAP office. Please continue to provide feedback. Enter instructor feedbackEnter administrator feedback

    A note about the University of Waterloo in relation to other institutions

    Many institutions use survey questions that are not based on best practices, inspiring a number of publications with inflammatory headlines about gender- and race-based bias within student surveys. 

    The good news is that most of these articles recommend mitigating the impacts of bias with SCPs by incorporating additional mechanisms for assessing teaching – such as peer review and teaching dossiers, both of which are being implemented at Waterloo. 

    We – the TAP office and the Waterloo instructors who take the time to provide constructive feedback supporting this massive culture shift – are making great strides to change the culture around teaching assessment, with the ultimate goal of creating a fairer and more equitable system of teaching assessment. Waterloo’s work and progress toward this goal is recognized by our colleagues at other U15 institutions who look to Waterloo’s work and the institutional culture shift that is underway as both guidance and inspiration for their own work in this field.  

    Listening to our elders about leisure

    A message from the Department of Recreation and Leisure Studies.

    Karen Fox on a bicycle with her dog in a harness.The Department of Recreation and Leisure Studies is proud to present the Shaw-Mannell Leisure Research Award Lecture featuring 2022 recipient Dr. Karen Fox, professor emerita at the University of Alberta. Titled “Listening to our elders about leisure,” the talk will use intertwining stories and theory to wander through types of leisure often overlooked or dismissed that help us see life as it is, how to be at home with oneself and others, and how to accept and celebrate life’s journey of living and dying.

    The Shaw-Mannell Leisure Research award recognizes international career contributions to the study of leisure, broadly defined, and influence on leisure scholarship at the University of Waterloo. The award is named in honour of retired faculty members Sue Shaw and Roger Mannell to recognize their outstanding individual career achievements. 

    Josef Pieper developed a substantial oeuvre about the meaning of leisure, because he saw leisure in modern society undercut with the overwhelming emphasis and value on work, commodification, and capitalism as detrimental to the “essence” of leisure. In this presentation, Dr. Karen Fox turns again to Pieper’s concept of leisure to reconsider the breadth of his scholarship and insight for today’s world and Frank Ostaseski’s “Five Invitations: Teachings on Death and Living Fully”. Intertwining stories and theory, Fox wanders through types of leisure often overlooked or dismissed that help us see life as it is, being at home with oneself and others, as well as accepting and celebrating all of life’s journey of living and dying.

    The event takes place in person and online this Friday, December 2 from 2:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Please register in advance.

    The Canadian Accessibility Network broadens call for membership

    By Mary Lynne Bartlett.

    The Canadian Accessibility Network (CAN) is a national collaboration to advance accessibility. The University of Waterloo has been a collaborator with this network since 2019. Under the leadership of the READ Initiative at Carleton University, CAN connects organizations and individuals, from all sectors, across Canada to bring about timely, real and lasting change for persons with disabilities. 

    As CAN collaborators, accessibility subject matter experts nationwide exchange knowledge and resources, reinforce each other’s commitments, advocate for cultural shifts and take collective action. 

    The CAN vision is to be:

    Canada’s cross-sectoral, national platform to empower persons with disabilities; improving socio-economic and health outcomes; and changing mindsets and behaviours for a more accessible and inclusive Canada.

    The CAN is running communities of practice addressing: Community Engagement; Education and Training; Employment; Policy; and Research, Design and Innovation.

    What are some of the ways the CAN vision is reflected at UWaterloo?

    Access to employment makes up one area of focus within CAN. Jennifer Woodside, director of the Centre for Career Action (CCA), was until this term the university’s voting member on the CAN since its inception in 2019. This engagement supported CCA’s and CEE’s ongoing iterations toward increasingly accessible services and processes. In 2016, these efforts had grown from a case consultation into a rich partnership between AccessAbility Services, CCA and Co-op called WatCAT or the Waterloo Coop AccessAbility Team. In 2018,WatCAT created the Co-operative Education Self-study Guide with funding from a grant provided by the Government of Ontario. The Guide is a comprehensive resource for supporting post-secondary institutions, namely senior representatives supporting co-operative education, career services, disability support, human rights, equity, and similar services.

    Also a key member of WatCAT, Waterloo’s AccessAbility Services is a powerful agent of change within the University community and beyond. AccessAbility services’ work aligns with the CAN vision through their work to ensure students have tools to access and participate in their education by removing barriers to facilitate success. Removing barriers and creating positive accessible change happens across campus in various aspects of the student experience.

    Joyce Barlow, associate director, disability inclusion, has focus on supporting Waterloo’s efforts to create a more accessible and inclusive environment for persons with disabilities, including co-op and careers. Barlow’s role includes the facilitation of developing Waterloo’s Multi-Year Accessibility Plan. Through engagement with the Accessibility Committee, liaising with the disability community through the Accessibility Advisory Panel, and supporting the mandatory employee accessibility training, Barlow connects with multiple departments and faculties on campus to support disability inclusion in all of Waterloo’s workings. All of her work has touch points in the co-op and career services offered to Waterloo students.

    As of October 2022, Jennifer has passed the torch over to Joyce, who will now be the University’s CAN voting member.

    If you are an employee of the University of Waterloo and interested in becoming a CAN member at large, please fill out the Member Information Form. There is no limit to the number of employees who may participate in CAN’s various communities of practice or subscribe to its monthly newsletter.

    Innovative work-readiness program delivers results for first-work term students

    Student satisfaction graphic showing 67.2% rate.

    *According to students who participated in experience survey

    By Matthew King.

    How do you find work without having work experience? It’s a conundrum often faced by first work-term students. The Co-operative and Experiential Education (CEE) unit at the University of Waterloo wanted to tackle this problem, among others, facing first-work-term students. So, we created an innovative work-readiness program called Waterloo Experience (WE) Accelerate.

    WE Accelerate students undergo:

    • 60 hours of career training.
    • 100 hours of skills development with an industry collaborator.
    • approximately 120 hours of real-world work experience over five weeks.

    Upon completion of the program, students earn a flexible work term credit and have the in-demand skills and experience many employers seek.

    “I remember when I got my interview the employer saying, ‘Oh, wow, we didn’t think an engineer would apply to this job’,” says Aseel Osman, an Engineering student who completed WE Accelerate. “When they saw my resume, they were happy with all the experience that I ended up getting from WE Accelerate.”

    To date, 937 students have completed WE Accelerate since the pilot in spring of 2021. Over two-thirds (67.2 per cent) of students who have gone through the program, and filled out the program experience survey, say they feel ‘somewhat or completely prepared’ to find their next job.

    “WE Accelerate helped me identify what skills I was missing, and it helped me develop those skills,” says Shaili Khadiki, an Engineering student who completed WE Accelerate. "When it came time to apply for jobs in my next work term, I could more confidently say, I meet most of these requirements, and I feel like I have a good shot of getting that job. I think that's what sets apart the difference from last time and is why I have a job.”

    Students who participated in the pilot offering of WE Accelerate in spring 2021 had a 93.8 per cent employment rate in their next work term. Comparatively, students who were unemployed in spring 2021 (and did not participate in WE Accelerate) have an employment rate of 88.5 per cent.

    “Those early numbers are extremely encouraging,” says Norah McRae, associate provost of Co-operative and Experiential Education (CEE). “The outcome all along has been that these students go into their next co-op work term with experience and extra skills under their belt and that they are more successful when seeking their next work term.”

    Thanks to donor-funded awards, WE Accelerate students have also benefited from financial support. Although WE Accelerate is an unpaid first-work term opportunity, CEE raised a total of $50,000 last year to create new awards for WE Accelerate students. These include awards that recognize outstanding students and awards to help pay for tuition the following term.

    “I study chemical engineering and getting an award from Enbridge, it means a lot to me.,” says Dhruvi Shah, an award recipient in Spring 2022. “Getting recognized like this feels kind of important because I feel it's necessary to acknowledge women in STEM.”

    The University of Waterloo has received a research grant funded by the Higher Education Quality Council of Ontario (HEQCO) to analyze whether engaging in WE Accelerate helps students to be more successful in their following work terms.

    “Before WE Accelerate, I would just lay low. But afterward, I feel like I put myself out there more,” says Harshminder Sidhu, a Planning student who completed WE Accelerate. “I am showing more initiative, reaching out to my managers and asking for help when I need to. I feel like I’ve gained more confidence and feel like I make a difference with my skills.”

    Link of the day

    40 years ago: Thriller

    When and Where to get support

    Students can visit the Student Success Office online for supports including academic development, international student resources, immigration consulting, leadership development, exchange and study abroad, and opportunities to get involved.

    Instructors looking for targeted support for developing online components for blended learning courses, transitioning remote to fully online courses, revising current online courses, and more please visit Agile Development | Centre for Extended Learning | University of Waterloo (

    Faculty, staff, post-doc and graduate student instructors can find upcoming teaching and learning workshops, self-directed modules and recordings of previous events on Centre for Teaching Excellence Workshops and Events page.

    Instructors can access the EdTech Hub to find support on Waterloo’s centrally supported EdTech tools. The Hub is supported by members of IST’s Instructional Technologies and Media ServicesCentre for Teaching ExcellenceCentre for Extended Learning and subject matter experts from other campus areas.

    Supports are available for employees returning to campus. Visit IST’s Hybrid Work and Technology guidelines and workplace protocols to assist with the transition.

    Students with permanent, temporary and suspected disabilities and disabling conditions (medical conditions, injuries, or trauma from discrimination, violence, or oppression) can register with AccessAbility Services for academic accommodations (classroom accommodations, testing accommodations, milestone accommodations).

    Instructors can visit AccessAbility Services' Faculty and Staff web page for information about the Instructor/Faculty role in the accommodation process. Instructors/Faculty members are legally required to accommodate students with disabilities. AccessAbility Services (AAS) is here to help you understand your obligations, and to offer services and resources to help you facilitate accommodations.

    The Writing and Communication Centre has in-person and virtual services to support grad and undergrad students, postdocs and faculty with any writing or communication project. Services include one-to-one appointmentsdrop-ins at Dana Porter Libraryonline workshopswriting groupsEnglish conversation practice, and custom in-class workshops.  

    Research Ethics: Find yourself with an ethical question, unsure if your work requires an ethics review, or need advice about putting together a research ethics application? Reach out to one of our friendly staff by booking a consultation or email us with your questions.

    Co-op students can get help finding a job and find supports to successfully work remotely, develop new skills, access wellness and career information, and contact a co-op or career advisor.

    The Centre for Career Action (CCA) has services and programs to support undergrads, grad students, postdocs, alumni, and employees in figuring out what they value, what they’re good at, and how to access meaningful work, co-op, volunteer, or graduate/professional school opportunities. Questions about CCA's services? Live chat, call 519-888-4047, or stop by our front desk in the Tatham Centre 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.

    Drop-in to in-person Warrior Study Halls on Thursdays from 5:00 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. in DC and DP. Join a Peer Success Coach to set goals and work independently or in groups each week.

    Renison's English Language Institute continues to offer virtual events and workshops to help students practice their English language skills.

    If you feel overwhelmed or anxious and need to talk to somebody, please contact the University’s Campus Wellness services, either Health Services or  Counselling Services. You can also contact the University's Centre for Mental Health Research and TreatmentGood2Talk is a post-secondary student helpline available to all students.

    The Library is here to help, both in person and online. Our spaces are open for access to book stacks, study space, computers and printers, and the IST Help Desk. For in-depth support, meet one-to-one with Librarians, Special Collections & Archives and Geospatial Centre staff. Access our resources online for anywhere, anytime learning and research. Full details on current services and hours are available on the Library’s COVID-19 Update webpage.

    The Faculty Association of the University of Waterloo (FAUW) continues to advocate for its members. Check out the FAUW blog for more information.

    The University of Waterloo Staff Association (UWSA) continues to advocate for its members. Check out the UWSA blog for more information.

    The Sexual Violence Prevention and Response Office (SVPRO) supports all members of the University of Waterloo campus community who have experienced, or been impacted, by sexual violence. This includes all students, staff, faculty and visitors on the main campus, the satellite campuses, and at the affiliated and federated Waterloo Institutes and Colleges. For support, email: or visit the SVPRO website.

    The Office of Indigenous Relations is a central hub that provides guidance, support, and resources to all Indigenous and non-Indigenous campus community members and oversees the University's Indigenization strategy.

    The Waterloo Indigenous Student Centre, based at United College, provides support and resources for Indigenous students, and educational outreach programs for the broader community, including lectures, and events.

    WUSA supports for students:

    Peer support - MATESGlow CentreRAISEWomen’s Centre - Click on one of the links to book an appointment either in person or online for the term.

    Food Support Service food hampers are currently available from the Turnkey Desk 24/7 in the Student Life Centre. Drop-off locations are also open again in SLC, DC, DP, SCH, and all residences.

    Co-op Connection all available online. 

    Centre for Academic Policy Support - CAPS is here to assist Waterloo undergraduates throughout their experience in navigating academic policy in the instances of filing petitions, grievances and appeals. Please contact them at

    WUSA Student Legal Protection Program - Seeking legal counsel can be intimidating, especially if it’s your first time facing a legal issue. The legal assistance helpline provides quick access to legal advice in any area of law, including criminal. Just call 1-833-202-4571

    Empower Me is a confidential mental health and wellness service that connects students with qualified counsellors 24/7. They can be reached at 1-833-628-5589.

    GSA-UW supports for graduate students: 

    The Graduate Student Association (GSA-UW) supports students’ academic and social experience and promotes their well-being.

    Advising and Support - The GSA advises graduate students experiencing challenges and can help with navigating university policies & filing a grievance, appeal, or petition.

    Mental Health covered by the Health Plan - The GSA Health Plan now has an 80 per cent coverage rate (up to $800/year) for Mental Health Practitioners. Your plan includes coverage for psychologists, registered social workers, psychotherapists, and clinical counselors.

    Dental Care - The GSA Dental Plan covers 60 to 70 per cent of your dental costs and by visiting dental professionals who are members of the Studentcare Networks, you can receive an additional 20 to 30 per cent coverage.

    Student Legal Protection Program - Your GSA fees give you access to unlimited legal advice, accessible via a toll-free helpline: +1-833-202-4571. This advice covers topics including housing disputes, employment disputes, and disputes with an academic institution.

    The Graduate House: Open Monday to Tuesday 11:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. and Wednesday to Friday 11:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. We’re open to all students, faculty, staff, and community members. The Graduate House is a community space run by the GSA-UW. We’re adding new items to the menu. Graduate students who paid their fees can get discounts and free coffee.

    When and Where 

    Warriors vs. Laurier Blood Donation Battle. Join our “Waterloo Warriors” team on the website or app. #ItsInYouToGive

    Warriors Game Day Tickets and Season Passes, on sale now. Cheer on your Warriors W/M Basketball, Football W/M Hockey and W/M Volleyball teams at home during the 2022-23 season. Purchase today.

    Free Staff Workouts, Tuesdays and Thursdays until December 22, 12:15 p.m. to 12:45 p.m. Bootcamp-style classes in the CIF Field House and PAC. Open to all staff and supported by the Staff Excellence Fund. Find out more/register now.

    Flu shots available at Student Health Pharmacy, Monday to Friday, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., dial ext. 33784 for info.

    Giving Tuesday, Tuesday, November 29.

    Applying to the Master of Business, Entrepreneurship and Technology, Wednesday, November 30, 12:00 p.m. to 12:30 p.m. ET, Zoom. Registration required.

    Campus Rally for Iran, Wednesday, November 30, 4:00 p.m., in front of the Dana Porter Library.

    Virtual Cooking Show for United Way, Wednesday, November 30, 5:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Register here.

    NEW - Quantum Perspectives: Simulation, Thursday, December 1, 12 noon via YouTube.

    Master of Taxation, Virtual Information Session, full-time program, Thursday, December 1, 6:00 p.m. To register visit

    Sitting Volleyball in recognition of International Day of Persons with Disabilities, Friday, December 2, 10:30 a.m. to 11:45 a.m., PAC Main Gym. Come watch a sitting volleyball exhibition game, meet the athletes, and give the sport a try. Register now.

    NEW - WISE Public Lecture Webinar,Battery fundamentals & Applications as Electrical Vehicles: State-of-the-art and Future Trends by Dr. Eng. Mohamed M. Elkadragy, Friday, December 2, 11:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., on Zoom.

    Games Institute Brown Bag Talks: Feminist and Responsible Design with Drs. Brianna Wiens and Daniel Harley, Friday, December 2, 1:00 p.m. to 2:00 p.m., East Campus 1.

    Listening to our elders about leisure, a Shaw-Mannell lecture with Karen Fox (professor emerita, University of Alberta), Friday, December 2, 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. Please register in advance for this hybrid event.

    Warrior Men’s Hockey vs. Toronto, Friday, December 2, 7:00 p.m., CIF Arena. Employee Day, Donor Appreciation Day. Purchase Tickets.

    Positions available

    On this week's list from the human resources department, viewable on the UWaterloo Talent Acquisition System (iCIMS):

    • Job ID# 2022-9569 - Communications Project Manager – Wellness - UWaterloolife, Associate Provost Students, USG 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9438 - HSE Systems and Compliance Partner - Safety Office, USG 11
    • Job ID# 2022-9539 - Marketing Specialist - Waterloo Undergraduate Student Association, USG 7
    • Job ID# 2022-9547 - Curriculum & Assessment Coordinator - School of Pharmacy, USG 7
    • Job ID# 2022-9533 - Recruitment and Marketing Coordinator - Centre for Ocular Research & Education, USG 6
    • Job ID# 2022-9609 - Expense Analyst - Finance - Payments & Expenses, USG 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9592 - Academic Services Coordinator - Engineering Undergraduate Office - First Year Office, USG 6 – 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9432 - Administrative Manager - Office of the Dean of Engineering, USG 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9393 - Managing Director - Institute for Quantum Computing, USG 17
    • Job ID# 2022-9593 - Research Coordinator - Office of Research, USG 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9590 - Welder Fabricator/Machinist Technician - Engineering Machine Shop, USG 8
    • Job ID# 2022-9604 - Communications Specialist - Co-operative and Experiential Education, USG 9
    • Job ID# 2022-9530 - Prospect Research Data Specialist - Office of Advancement, USG 7

    Secondments/Internal temporary opportunities

    • Job ID# 2022-9594 - Co-ordinator, Desk Services and Operations - Campus Housing, USG 6
    • Job ID# 2022-9564 - Client Service Representative - Campus Wellness, USG 5
    • Job ID# 2022-9559 – Counsellor - Campus Wellness, USG 10 – 13
    • Job ID# 2022-9558 - Counsellor (Crisis Support) - Campus Wellness, USG 10 – 13
    • Job ID# 2022-9560 - Electronic Hardware Specialist - Science Technical Services, USG 9
    • Job ID# 2022-9598 - Financial Operations Manager - School of Optometry and Vision Science, USG 11
    • Job ID# 2022-9440 - Project Manager - Office of the Associate Vice-President, Equity Diversity, Inclusion and Anti-Racism, USG 10
    • Job ID# 2022-9610 - Administrative Manager, Undergraduate Office - Arts Undergraduate Office, USG 8

    Affiliated and Federated Institutions of Waterloo opportunities