Crofton House School


Crofton House School Alumnae Association

There are almost 4000 Crofton House School alumnae living around the world. From Vancouver to New York, Victoria to the UK, Prince Rupert to Shanghai, our Alumnae are doctors, artists and entrepreneurs, they’re mothers and grandmothers, volunteers and CEO’s.  CHS alumnae are confident, empowered women who can - and do - accomplish extraordinary things. 

Crofton House alumnae form a strong network of women because of the close bonds they share with each other, with teachers and staff, and with the spaces and places at the School.  These bonds have had a lasting effect on their character, their relationships, and their place in the world. 

Explore our website to read their stories.

Beyond the Ivy Walls: Alexandra Faber ‘96

The Lunch and Learn Program 17/18 kicked-off with three dynamic speakers who followed very diverse paths.  Each alumna’s story included words of humour and wisdom as they described their lives to the girls beyond the ivy walls.

Speaker: Alexandra Faber ‘96 

When did you come to Crofton House?

I came to CHS in Grade 1 – I had two older sisters at the school so we were a strong CHS family!

What is you most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

There are so many….my science teacher Mrs. Mahedi had such a big impact on me.  She would always tell us before a test “You can be successful, you will be successful, you are a success.”  I can hear those words in my head when I am faced with a big decision.

Outside of the classroom my strongest memories for Junior School are playing in the woods, creating games and stories with my friends, and for Senior School it was the sports teams – such valuable lessons are taught in those moments of competition and fun.

What led you to the career you have now – what inspired you?

I have always had a passion for helping children and that has continued throughout my career and life.  I have a career that fuels my need for education and allows me to have so much fun in the process! 

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside of the ivy walls?

Crofton gave me the foundation to succeed in whatever I wanted to do.  It gave me the confidence to try anything and everything and taught me the value of working hard to achieve the things I want.  You are given the ‘you can do anything’ approach to life!

What message would you give the girls as they starting looking towards their future?

Keep an open mind

Look into options – do your research in what you want to do and where the best place is to get you there.

Experience as much as you can – doing some hands-on work will help you clarify if this is what you truly want to do in life.

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:26PM
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Beyond the Ivy Walls: Karina Thomas ‘90

The Lunch and Learn Program 17/18 kicked-off with three dynamic speakers who followed very diverse paths.  Each alumna’s story included words of humour and wisdom as they described their lives to the girls beyond the ivy walls.

Speaker: Karina Thomas ‘90

When did you come to Crofton House?

In 1982 for Grade 5.

What is you most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

So many! Two that come to mind are playing in the woods at recess and singing Barcem Barcem Remiga in Latin.

What led you to the career you have now – what inspired you?

The strong science program at CHS sparked my passion for science which started me on my path. The seeds of confidence that were planted at CHS enabled me to explore different paths as they arose.

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside of the ivy walls?

By encouraging and celebrating successes in all aspects of life at Crofton – academics, sports, arts, leadership, citizenship - CHS showed me that everyone is good at something. Because of that, I’ve been able to see that everyone has strengths and knowledge that I can learn from.

What message would you give the girls as they starting looking towards their future?

It’s good to have goals, but keep yourself open to opportunities. Your path might not be as straightforward as you think it will be but it’s your openness to the twists and turns in the path that can lead to experiences and successes that are real and fulfilling.

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:26PM
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Beyond the Ivy Walls: Vivian Yeung ‘93

The Lunch and Learn Program 17/18 kicked-off with three dynamic speakers who followed very diverse paths.  Each alumna’s story included words of humour and wisdom as they described their lives to the girls beyond the ivy walls.

Speaker: Vivian Yeung ‘93

When did you come to Crofton House?

I came to Crofton for Grades 8-12

What is you most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

Eating lunch on the field and rolling down the hill – very random but speaks to the sense of community and fun that is part of being a CHS student.  Academically my most vivid memory is of Mr. Millet’s physics class – the learning optics had a huge effect on me – he always played classical music or opera while we did our problems. 

What led you to the career you have now – what inspired you?

I always had a love of science and knew that I wanted to do something that could combine business and science.  Owning my own business was always a goal.  I remember Mrs. Mackay telling us that we could do and be anyone we wanted to be – that the only limitations we had were the ones that we placed on ourselves

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside of the ivy walls?

CHS gave me confidence – when I went out into the ‘real world’ I didn’t know what a glass ceiling was.  I would sit in my classes and wonder why there were so few female profs or Department Heads. 

The school encouraged my interest in science and taught me how to have a meaningful dialogue with teachers and coaches.  Those relationships helped craft the ones that I then had with my teachers in university.

What message would you give the girls as they starting looking towards their future?

Never follow the boy!  Know who you are and decide what/who/where you want your life to be and then build your world from there.  Maybe the boy will follow and if not, you have a life that is authentically yours.  Also, know what is important to you – it’s okay to be lost for a while but never forget to keep asking questions – you’ll figure out your way soon enough!

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:25PM
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The Inspiration of “Triple O”

As the class of 2018 heads into their final year at Crofton House, Head Girl Ashley Phord-Toy '18 had the opportunity to share the meaning of their grad name.

Good Morning Dr. Dawson, Members of the Platform Party, Students, Teachers, Special Guests, and of course, the Graduating Class of 2018. Today’s assembly marks a very special day in Crofton House School’s history. Not only does it mark the start of another school year, but most importantly, it marks the start of the greatest grad class in Crofton House history: Grad Triple O!

When thinking about the name Grad Triple O, many are often curious to know why our grad class has decided to name ourselves something so similar to the fast food chain “Triple O’s.” Now, there are a few reasons. First, nearly all of us were born in the year 2000. And we thought that we should take advantage of this special fact considering it’s going to be another thousand years until any grad class can make another great pun about triple o’s. Second, we just love White Spot. It’s as simple as that. But finally, we named ourselves Grad Triple O because, like our favourite White Spot burger, we have no doubt that this year will be LEGENDARY.

Don’t get me wrong, this year may will also have challenges that we may not be expecting - whether that be university applications, exams, or maybe even choosing the perfect dress for grad. Which is why I thought it would be helpful to provide some tips for starting out the school year. Now, as a member of the graduating class of 2018, I thought it was only appropriate that I present to you all two thousand and eighteen tips. Just kidding! I’ll save all two thousand tips for the closing assembly. Instead, I want to present to you three values I hope you live by in these upcoming months and beyond. I like to call these three values the “Triple O’s”: to be open, to be optimistic, and to be original.

First, to be Open:

I challenge you to reach out to new people and to make friends outside of your immediate social circles. There are so many amazing new girls this year that you have yet to meet. Crofton House School has so many amazing opportunities, but the only way to fully experience what Crofton has to offer is to put yourself out there and try things you’ve never thought about before. Don’t be afraid to try something you’re not good at, because you might surprise yourself by discovering a new interest you didn’t know you had. Ultimately, being open means being present in school life to new opportunities and friendships.

Second, to be Optimistic:

All of us should be optimistic about the future because we are so lucky to be in a place and time where we are empowered as women. I know it’s hard, but try to be optimistic about things that are not going well in your life and realize that challenges are what make you stronger and help you improve. Facing challenges with optimism and grace is hard, but worth it

And finally, be Original:

Stay true to who you are and follow your passions and values. Always remember that you are not a copy of anyone else and that you should never feel like you need to act like anyone but you. Never lose the weird things that make you quirky - because everyone is a little weird and different and that is what makes us special. Life would be so boring if we were all just cookie cutter versions of each other. Luckily, we’re not. Embrace those differences because they make you unique.

So there you have it. The “Triple O’s” to live by: to be open, to be optimistic, and to be original. 

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:25PM
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Merideth Schutter ’95 – Passion and Drive: Keys to Success


Merideth Schutter '95 believes in pursing one’s personal passion…and in hard work. Qualities that were instilled in her early, by both her parents and CHS.

When reflecting on how CHS prepared her for life beyond the ivy walls and challenges of starting a business, she comes back to the idea of working hard at something you believe in and are passionate about. “A big piece of what CHS did for me was help me with my work ethic and my drive. You do work, you put in the time, but you know the results will come eventually.”

Equally as important as working hard is enjoying what you do. "It is important to find your passion. If you love what you do, enjoy your day-to-day, and get satisfaction from that, you will be successful.”

Merideth came to CHS in Grade 1 and - having left for a short time in grade 10 (she returned only after having to complete an application interview with Miss Addison!) - stayed until graduation.

Following her passions, she studied theatre at Capilano College before going on to Vancouver Film School, and then to the Real Estate Division of UBC’s Sauder School of Business. Merideth’s next move took her to the Kootenay region for six years while her husband pursued his education. There, she earned an online marketing degree from Athabasca University and had her first child.

After returning to Vancouver, Merideth again followed her passion and started her career in real estate. Merideth says that despite living in the same house the whole time she was growing up, “she was always interested in real estate. When I was young, I would circle open house ads in the newspaper of houses I wanted to go see”.

In addition to the fun of getting to work with people to find their perfect homes, there are many things Merideth appreciates about real estate, including the flexibility it allows, which is invaluable with three children, and seeing results come from her effort. 

Merideth is now pursuing another passion, one that was born out of her real estate career, empowering personal safety.

Following an unsettling incident at an open house, she realized how easy it is for people to track other’s whereabouts – including real estate agents – on social media. After doing market research and realizing that personal safety was a very small part of the security industry, she felt there was a need for more. “I invented a technology that is based on empowerment and confidence. It’s all about positivity and enlisting your friends and family to have your back. Go out and enjoy the world, explore, have fun but just know that you have people there in case you need them.”

PROtect is an app that includes many features to ensure personal safety. At its centre is the ability to invite your friends and family to participate in your personal safety. As Merideth says by doing this, “You realize people do want to help. They want to be there for you”.

Within the app, you can assign those who have accepted your request into a first, second or third circle. This becomes your community – the people looking out for you. The app allows you to set a timer for an event: for example, an hour when you go for a run alone. Once the timer expires, if you don’t cancel the alert within a 15-second window, your first circle will be contacted by text or email, with a link to your location, then your second and third circle if you do not log out.

Early on in the process, it was evident that the usefulness of this went far beyond the real estate industry. With the recent launch in August, Merideth says that, so far, the main users include professional women, parents who want it for their children who are starting to gain more independence, and businesses that want to protect employees’ safety. This technology “is not about being afraid – this is about doing what you want, when you want, and feeling safe and confident” says Merideth.

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:25PM
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Message from the Head of School 2017–2018

In many ways, the past 10 years at Crofton House School (2007–2017) have represented an unprecedented chapter in the School’s history with the bold rebuilding of the campus. We are very pleased that over the summer our contractors completed the work on our roundabout making it a much safer place for drop-off and pick-up of our ECE and Junior School girls. The classrooms in the Fine Arts Centre have also been fully renovated and music, visual arts and drama classes are already enjoying their new spaces. The theatre is still getting some final touches but will be ready for the December winter concert season.

Moving beyond buildings, I am pleased to share the new initiatives undertaken this year as part of our current 10 year plan titled - Beyond Buildings: Extraordinary Possibilities - based on four strong pillars.

Pillar 1: Extraordinary Girls

We believe every girl at Crofton House is extraordinary but are particularly proud that this year we are able to remove the barrier of cost for a few girls entering grade 8 with our new bursary program. We believe that by widening and deepening our applicant pool of extraordinary girls through this program, we will enrich the learning environment and experience for all Crofton House girls – making the school a stronger, more inclusive community for everyone.

Pillar 2: Extraordinary Learning

Four program initiatives have been launched this year:

  • An artist-in -residence program to complement our expanded creative arts facilities. Our first artist- in residence is Tsema Igharas, an interdisciplinary artist and member of the Tahltan First Nation from northern BC.
  • The Harkness Method of teaching has been formally introduced in senior English and Social Studies classes with the purchase of two specially designed Harkness tables
  • Two new ‘maker spaces’ or labs have been created to empower girls to extend their learning through making
  • The Ivy Compass program, a program unique to CHS that enables students to learn about themselves, their community and their place in the world has been extended to all grades with a vision of it becoming the truly ‘defining’ or value added’ proposition of a CHS education.

Pillar 3: Extraordinary Teachers

As a leader in girls’ education, we believe it is important that we undertake action research that documents and measures the work of our teachers and students. Starting this year we have created two ‘Research Chairs of Teaching and Learning’ – one in the junior school and one in the senior school.

Sophia Hunter, our junior school teacher-librarian has begun a three-year research project into reading digitally versus in print and the impact on learning. Gail Robinson, Department Head of English in our senior school will lead a team of teachers in a three-year implementation strategy and documentation of the Harkness Method of teaching at CHS.

Pillar 4: Extraordinary Community

We look forward to building on the strong partnership we have will all CHS parents and, in particular, with the work of the Parents’ Auxiliary and the many events they plan throughout the year.

And most importantly, as you will see from what Lydia (McNeill) Vandenberg ’85, Assistant Director Advancement, has written, we are very excited to be working the Alumnae Association to strengthen the alumnae network by bringing more alumnae back to the campus whether for jam making, having a teddy bear picnic in the ECE Centre, or sharing your stories with senior school students.

I look forward to seeing you when you are next on the campus! 

Servabo fidem,

Pat Dawson

Posted by D. Lee on Wednesday November 8, 2017 at 02:25PM
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Welcome Class of 2017!

The close of the school year marks the beginning of summer holidays. For the Class of "17 Prime" it also marks the beginning of their lives outside the cherished ivy walls of Crofton House School. On behalf of the 4,400 women in our alumnae network we say congratulations on your graduation and welcome!

Our 92 graduates will be heading to post-secondary institutions in Canada, the United States, the UK and around the world.

  • The New School – All Divisions, New York
  • Boston University
  • Brown University
  • Cardiff University
  • Cornell University
  • Griffith University
  • Guelph University
  • Huron University College
  • Kings College, London
  • Langara College
  • McGill University
  • McMaster University
  • Queens University
  • Rhode Island School of Design
  • Saint Louis University
  • Sheridan College
  • Simmons College
  • Tufts University
  • University College London
  • University of Alberta
  • University of British Columbia
  • University of Buckingham
  • University of California – Berkley
  • University of California – Los Angeles
  • University of Chicago
  • University of Edinburgh
  • University of Michigan
  • University of the Pacific
  • University of Pennsylvania
  • University of Southern California
  • University of St. Andrews
  • University of Toronto
  • University of Waterloo
  • University of Victoria
  • Western University
  • Yale University
Posted by D. Lee on Friday June 30, 2017 at 09:24AM
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Beyond the Ivy Walls

Sharing Stories Beyond the Ivy Walls

The Crofton House School’s Alumnae Program continued this past spring with three more Lunch and Learn speakers for the girls in grades 11 and 12. Each alumna’s story included words of humour and wisdom as they described their lives beyond the ivy walls for the girls.

Katherine van der Gracht ‘97

From a love of theatre to her love of community, Katherine’s career has spanned multiple industries, from hospitality, to art, fashion, non-profit and luxury marketing in a digital world. She spent six years as senior marketing and PR manager for the Richmond Crisis Centre before jumping back into the private sector as marketing manager at Fairmont Pacific Rim — what has been called “Canada’s #1 City Hotel.”

When did you come to Crofton House?

I came to CHS in grade 8. I’d been in French Immersion, but when high school came around I knew I wanted to go to Crofton.

What’s your most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

Cinema Club, with Mr. Mac — absolutely! He had us watch Citizen Kane, which had a profound impact on me. I was always interested in drama and acting. Being introduced to that kind of classic film really inspired me.

What led you to the career you have now — what inspired you?

Networking was key — it really helped pave my road with wonderful people who presented interesting opportunities. The volunteer work I’ve done and the connections I was able to make by staying open to all opportunities were key. I’ve had the chance to thrive in both the non-profit and private sectors, which has given me a broad spectrum of skills.

Storytelling has been part of my life since university. It just took a different format from acting. Telling a story is central to both non-profit and marketing.

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside the ivy walls?

I was able to build resilience. I was encouraged to speak up and be heard, but when you speak up you must be ready to have your views challenged — and the confidence to back up or support those views. 

CHS is full of different types of people, girls with differing opinions. It’s a great place to test the waters and build the confidence to speak up outside the ivy walls.

What message would you give the girls as they start looking towards their futures?

Keep in touch and take care of each other. You already have an amazing network right here in your own class, and as part of the greater alumnae community. Support each other and you will be supported.

Emily (Faber) Lazare ‘95

Emily Lazare is president of Greengrass Productions Inc., specializing in promotional products for a wide range of industries. With more than 20 years of experience, Emily finds unique and creative products in each specific market — providing staying power in an increasingly saturated and competitive marketplace. Knowing her clients and pushing creative boundaries have been keys to her success. 

When did you come to Crofton House?

I am a proud lifer! I am one of three sisters who came to CHS. Once my sister came to the school, I knew that’s where I also wanted to be. 

What’s your most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

Lunch breaks. When I was younger, those involved setting up our ‘store’ in the woods where we sold flaky chicken (tree bark). The leaves were, or course, our money. As I got older those breaks involved sitting on the hill outside, talking with my friends. It was all about my community and connecting with my friends.

What led you to the career you have now — what inspired you?

My mom was such a great role model for me. She had her own business, and really taught me how to find work and life balance. She was so creative — it was inspiring. It wasn’t long until I realized I love the creative side of life, taking risks. I like to live life in full colour!

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside the ivy walls?

I think CHS taught us to be well-rounded people. We developed a great work ethic, but were also taught to be good citizens of our community wherever that was. I know Crofton has high expectations, but it was more about us having high expectations of ourselves because we were empowered to do anything.

What message would you give the girls as they start looking towards their futures?

Sometimes you must fail to succeed, but trust your gut in what inspires you.

Jillian Bryan ‘87

With more than 20 years’ experience in business, Jillian Bryan brings a highly skilled approach to financial management, providing direction to more than $350 million in client assets. Her areas of management include family trusts, charitable foundations and individual portfolios. With a Bachelor of Science and Political Science degree and a minor in business from the University of Western Ontario, as well as certification in Portfolio Management and Professional Financial Planning, Jillian has a broad range of financial expertise to share.

When did you come to Crofton House?

I attended Crofton from grades 8 to 12. Previously, I’d been at St. Anthony’s in West Vancouver.

There’s a strong family history with Crofton House. My aunt and cousin had both attended, so it was a natural progression for me after elementary school. Now my daughter is at CHS, so the tradition has stayed alive.

What’s your most vivid memory of your time at CHS? 

I’m sure people speak about inspirational teachers or classes that helped them choose their path, but for me it was the pranks we pulled on St. George’s or Magee. Nothing quite brings you together as a class better than pulling a prank. It was all very innocent, of course.

What led you to the career you have now — what inspired you?

I must admit that I really enjoyed making money through my summer jobs. I had quite a few non-glamorous jobs (selling sprinkler systems), but through those I came to appreciate the hard work it took to make the money I earned. When I was in university, I worked out how much it would cost to live each day (after tuition) and was amazed at how expensive living outside the comforts of my parents’ house really was. Learning the true value of money made me want to earn more of it.

How did CHS help prepare you for the world outside the ivy walls?

Crofton taught me how to be organized in my thinking and my day-to-day life. I also learned that if I applied myself, I could do anything — there were no limits! Confidence is an important takeaway from a Crofton House education.

What message would you give the girls as they start looking towards their futures?

Stay in touch with each other, but also go out and explore every new person and opportunity you find.  If you’re going to university with a large group from school, don’t stick to that clique. Break out and meet all kinds of new people. Use the CHS network, but also expand your horizons. 

If you are interested in being a Lunch and Learn speaker, please contact Lydia (McNeill) Vandenberg ’85, Assistant Director Advancement at

Posted by D. Lee on Friday June 30, 2017 at 09:24AM
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Moving Forward with Confidence
Steph Stresing ’17

Steph Stresing ’17 feels she has found herself. “I am truly comfortable in who I am — I know I can achieve anything — I am ready to move forward in life with confidence.”  

This was not always the case for Steph, and she credits CHS with giving her the courage and opportunities to find her authentic self.  “When I arrived here in grade 8, I was trying to differentiate myself from my older brother. You often get attributed ‘family traits’ that simply don’t apply to you. Crofton saw me for who I was, and allowed me explore and grow into the person I am today.”

Who is Steph? The short answer is she’s a 17-year-old with a passion for global health that has come from several transformational experiences. 

“During my spring break of grade 8, I volunteered at a food bank and a child care facility.  That’s where my interest in helping others began.” Two service trips to India and Ecuador soon followed, opening her eyes to the need for professional skills and resources to truly help those often labelled “disadvantaged.” 

Steph’s interest in health care began closer to home. Her older brother was born with a congenital heart defect that led to extended hospital stays and regular medical attention. “When I was little, I could never really understand why he was always in the hospital — why he wasn’t getting better. I didn’t understand the magnitude of the situation, but I also didn’t appreciate the resources and expertise needed to help him”

It was through this lens that she saw the enormous need for resources in other countries. A two-week internship in Tanzania with GAP Medics (a specialist company dedicated to providing year-round hospital work experience placements abroad to students 16 years and over) truly demonstrated the cultural and economic differences impacting health care. “I worked in pediatrics and obstetrics — it was amazing,” says Steph, adding, “The strength of the women and children was truly humbling. But I also witnessed suffering and despair rooted not in lack of skills but, ultimately, lack of resources.” 

Committed to keeping her focus on global health alive when she returned to Vancouver, Steph became involved with an organization called Operation Med School — a non-profit organization focusing on youth educating youth about health care issues. As co-president of the Vancouver branch, Steph helped organize a one-day conference held at UBC focusing on global health. “After my experience in Tanzania, I lobbied hard to make sure we focused on global health and had speakers who could help educate us on how best to help.”

This fall, Steph moves from Vancouver to London, Ontario to study at Western University. Looking towards a Masters in Global Health, she’ll also continue working with her peers in Operation Med School. She has been appointed lead mentor to the organization’s London branch.

“Knowing who I am, and what I’m passionate about, has helped me focus on where I want to go with my life in the next few years. I am so grateful to Crofton House for helping me start this journey.”

Posted by D. Lee on Friday June 30, 2017 at 09:23AM
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From Crofton House, to Kosovo and Beyond

At the Mother/Daughter Tea — Be Inspired! event on April 21, the CHS Alumnae Association was pleased to welcome Nicola Mahaffy ’86. Since leaving the school, Nicola completed degrees in psychology and law. She has since charted a career as a prosecutor across different criminal justice systems that has taken her to far-flung corners of the world. Today, Nicola works in the youth criminal justice system prosecuting young offenders. She’s also a wife and proud mother of two, with a daughter at CHS.

In her talk, Nicola was candid about her time at Crofton House, about finding a forensic psychology course at UBC that “changed her life” and how perseverance pays off.

“I’m here to give encouragement to all of you, every single graduate, to let you know you can achieve things in your life that you don’t think are possible when you’re sitting here today.”

Citing the story of how she got acceptance to law school, she said it took her three attempts, a visit to Calgary and a bold move to pay her tuition deposit before she was accepted that propelled her forward. Three years later, she’d graduated top of her class.

Nicola talked about how potential opportunities lie around every corner.

“Sometimes things happen in your life you’re not that happy about, but they lead to great things,” she said of a move for her husband’s work that took her to London, England early in her career. That led to her first international qualification, opening doors she’d never envisioned — and a challenging and satisfying career. It’s a career that has included valuable work experiences with the United Nations Mission in Pristina, Kosovo and the Office of the Director of Public Prosecutors in Dublin, Ireland.

Through her work abroad, Nicola valued what it means to be Canadian.  “I came to appreciate what a profound privilege it is to grow up in Canada, to have a Canadian passport and all the opportunities that come simply from that fluke of birth.”

Most recently, Nicola was appointed to be one of five vice-presidents of the International Association of Prosecutors — a distinction she calls “a real honour.” Her work with the organization involves making decisions about global prosecutorial and human rights standards, and addressing issues around the security and safety of prosecutors internationally.

Ultimately, Nicola says CHS gave her all the tools she needed for success.

“By no means is your destiny set when you leave this school, whether you’re at the top or bottom of your class. You can really do anything. This school will give you the tools, you just need to use them. You have them all ... Knock on doors. Whatever you want to do, don’t let rejection stop you. Keep going, because they will open for you. You just have to keep trying. You are capable of more than you think.”

Posted by D. Lee on Friday June 30, 2017 at 09:23AM
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Choose groups to clone to:

Alumnae Relations

Lydia (McNeill) Vandenberg '85
Assistant Director, Advancement
t: 604 263 3255 Ext. 4205

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Class Reunions

Calling all classes ending in 3 and 8 - this is the year for your 5 or 10-year reunion!  For more information on planning your reunion, including class lists, please contact the Alumnae Relations Office at


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