Alumni Events

Join us for virtual and in-person events

Alumni events are a great way to stay connected to the Faculty of Mathematics and your fellow University of Waterloo alumni.

Upcoming events

Fall Open House - (November 5, 2022)

Register for Waterloo's Fall Open House on Saturday, November 5, 2022, from 10am - 4pm. This in-person event will give you a chance to do the following activities:

  • tour campus, residences and academic areas
  • chat with students, staff, and professors; and
  • learn about programs and student services

Even if students aren’t able to make it to Ontario, the Faculty of Math might be coming to a classroom near you soon! This year sees a full return to international travel, with recruiters visiting schools in Canada, India, Kuwait, Qatar, Jordan, Oman, Dubai, Vietnam, Singapore, Indonesia, the Caribbean and the United States this school year alone. Waterloo alumni in the United States are especially encouraged to connect with the recruitment team if they want to set up a visit or event this school year. To learn more about where our recruitment team is travelling, or to find out when you can access a virtual visit or workshop, visit the recruitment website.

Past events

Alumni Weekend - Dean's Lecture (June 4, 2022)

Alumni weekend was celebrated with an exclusive update about the Faculty of Mathematics and a conversation exploring the importance of using data and building technology that is responsible, fair and inclusive. Guest speakers included Christiane Lemieux and Maura R. Grossman.

Data + The Arts - (September 29, 2022)

How do artists use data to create innovative works of art?

In this event, we had the pleasure of hearing three incredibly different and dynamic artists peak on how they incorporate data into their art and how their innovative works can influence change. 

Wes Graham Symposium - (October 1, 2022)

The Faculty of Mathematics and the Faculty of Health came together to celebrate James Wesley (Wes) Graham's legacy.

Wes Graham was a humble visionary known as the father of computing at the University of Waterloo and an academic who devoted his career to making the magic of computers available to everyone.