School Info

Here are some schools that may be of interest in the following area(s):

Cambridge: 52 schools
Schools - Kindergarten to Grade 8

ÉÉC Père-René-de-Galinée
450 Maple Grove chemin

ÉÉC Saint-Noël-Chabanel
640 Trico promenade

Christ The King Catholic Elementary School
70 Acorn Way

Holy Spirit Catholic Elementary School
15 Gatehouse Dr

Mother Theresa Catholic Elementary School
520 Saginaw Pkwy

Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Elementary School
55 Hammet St

St Ambrose Catholic Elementary School
25 Chalmers St S

St Anne Catholic Elementary School
127 Elgin St N

St Augustine Catholic Elementary School
177 Bismark Dr

St Elizabeth Catholic Elementary School
50 Adler Dr

St Francis Catholic Elementary School
60 McDonald Ave

St Gregory Catholic Elementary School
34 Osborne St

St Joseph Catholic Elementary School
980 Westminster Dr S

St Margaret Catholic Elementary School
210 Cowan Blvd

St Michael Catholic Elementary School
1150 Concession Rd

St Peter Catholic Elementary School
92 Avenue Rd

St Vincent de Paul Catholic Elementary School
30 Faial Rd

Alison Park Public School
30 Lauris Ave

Avenue Road Public School
42 Gail St

Blair Road Public School
85 Sunset Blvd

Centennial (Cambridge) Public School
100 Weaver St

Central Public School
175 Main St E

Chalmers Street Public School
35 Chalmers St S

Clemens Mill Public School
335 Saginaw Pkwy

Coronation Public School
757 Concession Rd

Dickson Public School
65 St Andrew's St

Elgin Street Public School
685 Elgin St N

Grand View Public School
1144 Hamilton St

Hespeler Public School
300 Winston Blvd

Highland Public School
125 Salisbury Ave

Hillcrest Public School
31 Renwick Ave

Lincoln Avenue Public School
77 Lincoln Ave

Manchester Public School
455 Dundas St

Parkway Public School
436 Preston Pkwy

Preston Public School
210 Westminster Dr N

Ryerson Public School
749 Grand Valley Dr

Saginaw Public School
740 Saginaw Pkwy

Silverheights Public School
390 Scott Rd

St Andrew's Public School
65 Victoria Ave

Stewart Avenue Public School
145 Stewart Ave

Tait Street Public School
184 Tait St

William G Davis Public School
530 Lang's Dr

Woodland Park Public School
555 Ellis Rd W

Schools - Grade 9 to Grade 12

ÉSC Père-René-de-Galinée
450 Maple Grove chemin

Monsignor Doyle Catholic Secondary School
185 Myers Rd

St Benedict Catholic Secondary School
50 Saginaw Pkwy

St. Louis (Camb) Adult School
82 Beverly Street

Galt Collegiate and Vocational Institute
200 Water St N

Glenview Park Secondary School
55 McKay St

Jacob Hespeler Secondary School
355 Holiday Inn Dr

Preston High School
550 Rose Ave

Southwood Secondary School
30 Southwood Dr

Moving with kids
Making your move easier…on everyone.
Moving is stressful. But packing, saying goodbye to friends and adjusting to a new home is extra hard on kids. So whether you’re moving with toddlers or teens, here are a few tips for a stress-free (okay, less stressful) experience for adults and offspring alike.
Talk to them
Don’t just spring a move on your kids. Tell them as soon as possible so they have plenty of time to think about it. Talk about where are you are moving to and why. Point out the benefits of the new home (it’s bigger, closer to school, in an exciting city, etc.) and the opportunities it offers for them specifically.
Encourage them to ask questions and express their anxieties and fears. Ask them to make a list of questions and present them at a family meeting.
Tell kids that although their home will be changing, their life will stay pretty much the same; they will still have a back yard, for example, go to school, live with their siblings, parents and pets, and sleep in the same bed.
Involve them
Empower your kids by letting them make as many decisions as possible. Encourage them to plan their new bedroom by picking paint colours or thinking up furniture arrangements. They can help with packing and other chores, research the new neighbourhood, and take care of pets on moving day. And if you’re up for it, kids can even help with house-hunting, and have their say in choosing your family’s new home.
Make it an adventure
Stay positive; your attitude will influence theirs. Talk about all the great stuff they’ll get to do, the interesting programs they can take part in. Tell them if there’s an ice-cream shop around the corner or a great playground nearby. Organize a scavenger hunt to get to know your new neighbourhood (better yet, invite other kids on the street to take part).
Do your homework
Dealing with the unknown makes children anxious. Show them what to expect by getting plenty of info on the new neighbourhood, the new school, part-time job options for older kids, social activities and sports. Show them maps, photos, and explore the area together before you move.
Consider timing
Ideally, summer moves are best, so kids don’t have to start in a new school in the middle of the year. But if a mid-year move is your only option, talk to your children’s teachers to find out how to make the transition as painless as possible. Either way, take a tour of the school together before starting classes so your kids know what to expect.
Pack a kids’ survival box
Fill it with stuff they’ll need to feel at home the first night and morning in the new place. Include their favourite snacks, toys, books, photos, a change of clothes, slippers, camera, MP3 player, pjs, toothbrush, etc.
Say goodbye
Throw a “farewell” party to say bye to friends and celebrate your new adventure. Visit favourite places one last time. Then, when your home is empty, take a walk through each room and talk about the all memories you made there.
Take keepsakes
Take pictures or a video of your home and the kids’ favourite people and places. Make a scrapbook with photos of friends and neighbours, and have them write their addresses and other messages beside their photos so that your kids can keep in touch.
On moving day, get a sitter
Leave younger kids with the grandparents or a neighbour while the inevitable chaos of loading the moving van takes place. You won’t have to keep track of them, and they won’t get stressed out by the upheaval.
Don’t try to unpack in one day
Unload the essentials, set up everyone’s beds, then take a break. Unpacking is boring – make sure you intersperse it with fun stuff like a walk, dinner out, or a trip to the park. With small children, one spouse can take the kids while the other unpacks, then switch.
Stick to your usual schedule
Kids thrive on routine. Keep meals and naps at the usual hours and don’t change morning and bedtime routines. It sends the message that you’re still a family, and that things haven’t really changed, even if you’re in a new place.
Make friends
Introduce yourself to families with kids in the area. Enroll the kids in local camps and after-school programs. Hang out at the local park.
Be patient
Your children have lost what’s familiar, and sometimes it takes time before they accept their new home. Support them, be available to talk, and eventually, they’ll come around.