The Minor in Education is a 24 credit undergraduate program, designed to provide formal instruction for individuals interested in exploring the broad field of education. This Minor can be usefully combined with a wide range of other disciplines such psychology, sociology, history, and business studies. Courses in the Minor include both basic and applied aspects of the field, including educational psychology, child development, education in western civilization, technology for educational change, computers and computing in education, the urban child, and sex role socialization in the school.
Why study Education?
A Minor in Education gives you a basic introduction to the philosophical foundations and key concepts of education such as educational psychology, child development and technology for change. It is designed to complement studies in other disciplines such as psychology, sociology, history and business.
Minimum cut-off averages and course requirements
- Quebec CEGEP: 22
- High School: C+
- International Baccalaureate (IB) diploma: 26
- Baccalauréat français: 11
- British system of education (GCE):
- A-levels: At least two A-level exams CD or
- AS-levels: At least 4 AS-level exams with equivalent results or
- BTEC: Level 3 Diploma or Extended Diploma in a related subject area with equivalent results
- Additional information for British System of Education (GCE) applicants
- University Transfers (internal/external): C
|You've sent your application from:||Fall term deadline||Winter term deadline|
Certain programs have extended their deadlines. Please check program availability.
Admission to this program is only available for the Fall Term.
We reserve the right to close admission to a program at any time after the official deadline without prior notice.
Sample classes include:
- Psychology of Education
- Introduction to Training and Development
- Educational Communication
- Children and Technology
Consult the undergraduate calendar for a complete list of current courses.
The Department has several specialized facilities that support student engagement in the practical application of their studies. Computers are integrated into all aspects of student life at the graduate and undergraduate levels and every seminar room is designed to support computer use by faculty members and students alike.