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The small university of big opportunities. 

Our 1,800 undergraduate students study in small classes that encourage discussion and debate. They form meaningful connections with peers and faculty, and are connected by their desire to use their education to help others. Our campus is a community—our size allows us to give students the attention they deserve, the support they need, and the opportunities that will help them grow academically and personally.

Apply Now for September 2021

Admission for September 2021 is open! We can't wait to welcome the incoming class to campus and see all the ways you contribute to our tight-knit university community!

Campus Open, Majority of Courses In-Person

Fall semester plan sees campus open with majority of courses delivered in person. Learn more and find answers to frequently asked questions.

Future STUdent Events

Learn more about St. Thomas University by attending one of our many information sessions. Hear from admissions staff, students, and faculty as you prepare to join us in September.

Changes: Bachelor of Social Work

Along with the introduction of a Master in Social Work, STU has restructured the Bachelor of Social Work. The new undergraduate program means that students may apply after two years of a Bachelor of Arts.

Book a Campus Tour

We want to take you on a tour of campus! In-person and virtual campus tours help you get to know STU!

Community Resource Site

This site celebrates our Indigenous community and highlights events, important dates, and resources.

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The Small University of Big Opportunities

It's the small things that make a big difference.

Wearing Orange to Commemorate and Honour Individuals, Families, and Communities Affected by Residential Schools in Canada

This video was made in 2020 in recognition of Orange Shirt Day (September 30). The recent and devastating news reminds us that its message goes beyond a single day or event.

Land Acknowledgement

The land on which St. Thomas University is located is the traditional territory of the Wolastoqiyik, Wəlastəkewiyik / Maliseet whose ancestors along with the Mi’Kmaq / Mi’kmaw and Passamaquoddy / Peskotomuhkati Tribes / Nations signed Peace and Friendship Treaties with the British Crown in the 1700s. 

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