Welcome to the Toronto Scholars Collegiate Online Classroom

 

Our Mission

At Toronto Scholar Collegiate, we believe in providing our students with state-of-the-art online instruction and personal assistance from dedicated Ontario Certified Teachers. Through our Online Classroom, students can enjoy our online curriculum's flexibility, which meets the Ontario Ministry of Education standards. Through our teachers and staff, you will receive our complete commitment to making your learning experience, both satisfying and productive.

 

WHY CHOOSE TORONTO SCHOLARS COLLEGIATE ONLINE?

  • OFFICIAL ONTARIO HIGH SCHOOL CREDITS TO HELP YOU EARN THE OSSD

  • QUALITY EDUCATION RECOGNIZED BY THE ONTARIO MINISTRY OF EDUCATION

  • LEARN WITH OUR HIGHLY TRAINED ONTARIO CERTIFIED TEACHERS

  • STUDY AT YOUR OWN PACE

  • ALL COURSE MATERIALS PROVIDED ONLINE

 
We are here to help you succeed and achieve your academic goals!


Join us, and begin your path towards achieving the OSSD, and admissions into the University of your choice!

 

  

 

 


    Site announcements

    FINAL EXAM

    by System Administrator -


    Final Exams - Online High School Courses

    Most courses require students to write a closed-book final exam at the end of each course. This online exam must be written in the presence of an approved proctor, who meets with a student to witness the final exam being written in the right procedures. The date, time, place, and proctor for a student's final exam are selected by the student but must be approved by the TSC Administrator.

    Students must complete and submit both the Proctor Approval Application and the Proctor Agreement form at least 5 business days prior to the intended final exam date. All courses assignment must be submitted before the exam. The selected Proctor must be approved by TSC before their exam date can be finalized. Examinations must take place in a professional environment, they may not be held at a private residence. Acceptable proctors require a work email address and may be asked to produce a copy of their diploma or certificate of qualification or practicing license in order to validate an exam application.

    Acceptable proctors include Ontario Certified Teacher, lawyer, registered family physician, registered nurse, government social worker, registered psychologist, and professional registered counselor. Relatives, supervisors without a professional email address, and hired tutors will not be approved to proctor a student exam. The approved proctor is sent a password that is to be entered at the time of the exam allowing the student access. The proctor ensures the security and integrity of the exam process.

    To book a final exam, Please contact our exam administrator at admin@torontosc.com



    Available courses

    This course is comprised of two half credit courses, together, combining to one full credit.  One half is Civics, the other half is Careers. 

    Civics: 

    This course explores rights and responsibilities associated with being an active citizen in a democratic society. Students will explore issues of civic importance such as healthy schools, community planning, environmental responsibility, and the influence of social media, while developing their understanding of the role of civic engagement and of political processes in the local, national, and/or global community. Students will apply the concepts of political thinking and the political inquiry process to investigate, and express informed opinions about, a range of political issues and developments that are both of significance in today’s world and of personal interest to them. 

    Careers: 

    This course gives students the opportunity to develop the skills, knowledge, and habits that will support them in their education and career/life planning. Students will learn about global work trends, and seek opportunities within the school and community to expand and strengthen their transferable skills and their ability to adapt to the changing world of work. On the basis of exploration, reflective practice, and decision-making processes, students will make connections between their skills, interests, and values and their postsecondary options, whether in apprenticeship training, college, community living, university, or the workplace. They will set goals and create a plan for their first postsecondary year. As part of their preparation for the future, they will learn about personal financial management – including the variety of saving and borrowing tools available to them and how to use them to their advantage – and develop a budget for their first year after secondary school. 

    Prerequisite: None

    This course introduces students to the world of business. Students will develop an understanding of the functions of business, including accounting, marketing, information and communication technology, human resources, and production, and of the importance of ethics and social responsibility.This course builds a foundation for further studies in business and helps students develop the business knowledge and skills they will need in their everyday lives.

    This course focuses on learning strategies to help students become better, more independent learners. Students will learn how to develop and apply literacy and numeracy skills, personalmanagement skills, and interpersonal and teamwork skills to improve their learning and achievement in school, the workplace, and the community.The course helps students build confidence and motivation to pursue opportunities for success in secondary school and beyond. Prerequisite: For GLS1O – None For GLE1O and GLE2O – Recommendation of principal

    This course enables students to enhance their understanding of concepts in biology, chemistry, earth and space science, and physics, and of the interrelationships between science, technology, society, and the environment. Students are also given opportunities to further develop their scientific investigation skills. Students will plan and conduct investigations and develop their understanding of scientific theories related to the connections between cells and systems in animals and plants; chemical reactions, with a particular focus on acid–base reactions; forces that affect climate and climate change; and the interaction of light and matter.

    Prerequisite courses: Science, Grade 9, Academic or Applied

    University Preparation SCH3U This course enables students to deepen their understanding of chemistry through the study of the properties of chemicals and chemical bonds; chemical reactions and quantitative relationships in those reactions; solutions and solubility; and atmospheric chemistry and the behaviour of gases. Students will further develop their analytical skills and investigate the qualitative and quantitative properties of matter, as well as the impact of some common chemical reactions on society and the environment.

    Prerequisite: Science, Grade 10, Academic



    This course furthers students’ understanding of the processes that occur in biological systems. Students will study theory and conduct investigations in the areas of biodiversity; evolution; genetic processes; the structure and function of animals; and the anatomy, growth, and function of plants. The course focuses on the theoretical aspects of the topics under study, and helps students refine skills related to scientific investigation. 

    Prerequisite: Science, Grade 10, Academic

    This course develops students’ understanding of the basic concepts of physics. Students will explore kinematics, with an emphasis on linear motion; different kinds of forces; energy transformations; the properties of mechanical waves and sound; and electricity and magnetism. They will enhance their scientific investigation skills as they test laws of physics. In addition, they will analyse the interrelationships between physics and technology, and consider the impact of technological applications of physics on society and the environment.

    Prerequisite: Science, Grade 10, Academic

    This course enables students to draw on sociological, psychological, and anthropological theories and research to analyse the development of individuals, intimate relationships, and family and parent-child relationships. Students will focus on issues and challenges facing individuals and families in Canada’s diverse society. 

    They will develop analytical tools that enable them to assess various factors affecting families and to consider policies and practices intended to support families in Canada. Students will acquire the investigative skills required to conduct and communicate the results of research on individuals, intimate relationships, and parent-child relationships. 

    This course further extends students’ skills in listening, speaking, reading, and writing in English for a variety of everyday and academic purposes. Students will make short classroom oral presentations; read a variety of adapted and original texts in English; and write using a variety of text forms. As well, students will expand their academic vocabulary and their study skills to facilitate their transition to the mainstream school program. This course also introduces students to the rights and responsibilities inherent in Canadian citizenship, and to a variety of current Canadian issues.

    This course prepares students to use English with increasing fluency and accuracy in classroom and social situations and to participate in Canadian society as informed citizens. Students will develop the oral-presentation, reading, and writing skills required for success in all school subjects. They will extend listening and speaking skills through participation in discussions and seminars; study and interpret a variety of grade-level texts; write narratives, articles, and summaries in English; and respond critically to a variety of print and media texts.

    This course is designed to help students acquire and demonstrate the cross-curricular literacy skills that are evaluated by the Ontario Secondary School Literacy Test (OSSLT). Students who complete the course successfully will meet the provincial literacy requirement for graduation. Students will read a variety of informational, narrative, and graphic texts and will produce a variety of forms of writing, including summaries, information paragraphs, opinion pieces, and news reports. Students will also maintain and manage a portfolio containing a record of their reading experiences and samples of their writing. Eligibility requirement: Students who have been eligible to write the OSSLT at least twice and who have been unsuccessful at least once are eligible to take the course. (Students who have already met the literacy requirement for graduation may be eligible to take the course under special circumstances, at the discretion of the principal.)