What do the Pythagorean theorem, fractions, and equations all have in common? They let us reason, analyze, communicate, represent, and ultimately explore beautiful problems.

- Teacher: Breanne Dar
- Teacher: James Mangan
- Teacher: Christopher Olivier

Can you represent continuous linear relationships? Can you connect similar shapes together with proportions? Can you analyze and represent data?

- Teacher: Megan McLeod
- Teacher: Christopher Olivier

Whether it be business, trades, or even art, mathematics gives us tools to understand the world around us more richly. Topics include using algebra to generalize relationships and trigonometry to solve indirect measurement problems.

- Teacher: Eric Martin
- Teacher: Megan McLeod

Apply proportional reasoning as it relates to finance, geometry, and measurement. Learn the power of representing data in different ways to find relationships. Finally, build flexibility with number which will allow you to find meaning, confidence, and understanding.

- Teacher: Eric Martin

- Teacher: Eric Martin

Learn the mathematics of financial literacy, witness the numerous relationships in the world modelled by quadratic equations, and to use trigonometry to solve indirect measurement problems. This course is crucial for students with an interest in the sciences, engineering, or technology.

- Teacher: Eric Martin

Mathematical values and habits of mind go beyond numbers and symbols; they help us connect, create, communicate, visualize, and reason, as part of the complex process of problem solving. In this course students will develop their financial literacy, gain a deeper understanding of how statistics and probability is used, and to represent and interpret complex 3D objects.

- Teacher: Eric Martin

- Teacher: Eric Martin
- Teacher: Megan McLeod

Academic course to meant for students intending to attend a post-secondary education, particularly in STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math). Subjects include using functions as tools for modelling ideas the world, transformations, and function inverses.

- Teacher: Eric Martin