Students with offers of admission to University of Waterloo are invited to attend a special open house with a focus on finding the right place to live!
Come experience what residence life at Grebel is like! Onsite applications to residence and interviews will be offered.
For more information email Rebekah DeJong, Student Life and Recruitment Coordinator, firstname.lastname@example.org
Conrad Grebel Church Youth Event
The Intersection Between Faith and Technology
With Guest James Kelly, Faithtech Founder
Bring your youth group to Grebel for an evening of fun, games, and the opportunity to discover the intersection between faith and technology. Join us for a pizza dinner and make connections with youth from other churches.
Contact Rebekah email@example.com to register.
Please register before March 16, 2018
What to Say When: A workshop on Responding to Hate
Conrad Grebel is pleased to offer an enrichment day for high school students grades 10 - 12.
Come and see what Grebel and University of Waterloo have to offer! This open house is for students looking to attend UWaterloo in Fall 2018 or beyond!
At Conrad Grebel, from 10:00am – 5:00pm we will be available to answer your questions, take you on a tour and show you what our residence and/or academic programs have to offer! Plan to stay for lunch – we will be offering a special $5 all-you-can-eat meal ticket for prospective students and their families. We are also offering free parking - start and/or end your day with us here at Grebel!
Join us for a panel discussion with Dr. David Weaver-Zercher, Sherri Klassen, Katie Steckly, Sam Steiner, Johnny Wideman, and moderator Dr. Marlene Epp
The panel, “Mennonites and the Media: Telling Mennonite Stories Today,” will grapple with the following questions:
- What is it like to be a creator of Mennonite media content today?
- What are the challenges of telling Mennonite stories?
- Who gets to tell Mennonite stories?
- How do we respond when the “non-Mennonite media” gets it “wrong”?
David Weaver-Zercher is the guest lecturer for the 2017-18 Bechtel Lectures in Anabaptist-Mennonite Studies. His lecture will focus on the social history of the Martyrs Mirror. David will also take part in a panel discussion on Amish, Mennonites, and the media.
Grebel is pleased to welcome Donald E. Saliers as the 2018 Rodney and Lorna Sawatsky Visiting Scholar. Don will offer a public lecture titled, "Psalms in a Difficult Time: the Rhythms of Doxology and Lament," on Thursday, February 15th.
The Intercollegiate Peace Fellowship (ICPF) conference began in 1948 at Goshen College and represents the peace societies and other peace and justice interested students of Mennonite and affiliated colleges/universities in Canada and the United States. Each year, students organize and host a rotating conference that brings students together to learn from their diverse university experiences.
Ottawa Senators vs. New Jersey Devils
Tuesday, February 6th - Grebel and St. Paul's Alumni in Ottawa!
Join Fred W. Martin, Director of Advancement at Conrad Grebel at 6:30 pm for an Alumni Meet and Greet at The Canadian Tire Centre. Your $60 ticket includes Ledge seating, a hot sandwich from the carvery station, unlimited salad bar, a space to mingle with other alumni and access to a private bar area. The Ledge opens 90 minutes before game time and food will be served until the end of the first intermission.
The idea that Mennonites moved across the Russian Empire as settlers is not new. However, recognition that Mennonites frequently colonized land belonging to Muslims has rarely been incorporated into historical analysis. This public lecture with Aileen Friesen will explore that little known history.
Listening is easy, and listening is difficult. In congregational ministry, in pastoral counselling, in worship settings, in spiritual direction, and in an individual’s walk with God, listening is an important skill that we can learn and re-learn. Join us for a one-day exploration of the skills and the spirituality of listening.
War monuments, cenotaphs and honour rolls remind us daily of the most dramatic and familiar stories of war. This exhibit tells war stories of a different kind, and lays out an alternative memorial landscape—the landscape of nonresistance.
These stories are gleaned from letters, diaries, newspapers, photographs, government documents and family histories found in the Mennonite Archives of Ontario. Together, they paint a picture of the Great War from a “peace church” perspective.