Central Etobicoke High School

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Central Etobicoke High School
(formerly Westway High School)
Central Etobicoke High School.JPG
Address
10 Denfield Street
Etobicoke, Toronto, Ontario, M9R 3H1
Canada
Coordinates 43°40′44″N 79°33′19″W / 43.67889°N 79.55528°W / 43.67889; -79.55528Coordinates: 43°40′44″N 79°33′19″W / 43.67889°N 79.55528°W / 43.67889; -79.55528
Information
School type Public High School
Special Ed High School
Founded 1969
School board Toronto District School Board
(Etobicoke Board of Education)
Superintendent Susan Winter
Area trustee Chris Glover
School number 2816 / 952842
Principal Millean Kung
Grades 9-12
Enrollment 262 (2012-13)
Language English
Area Etobicoke
Colour(s) Yellow and Black         
Team name Central Etobicoke Eagles
Website

Central Etobicoke High School (or Central Etobicoke, CEHS, formerly Westway High School) is a secondary school located at 10 Denfield Street, bordered by Widdicombe Hill Blvd to the South and Clement Rd to the North in the Richview neighbourhood of Etobicoke in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. There are four course levels offered: Essential, Workplace, Open and K.[1] It is also governed by the Etobicoke Board of Education that was transferred over to the Toronto District School Board after 1997.

History[edit]

Westway High School opened its doors as a small high school in 1969 by the Etobicoke Board of Education with a high quality, unique, and alternative curriculum for students who wish to attain the skills, values and attitudes that will prepare them for work, lifelong learning and participation in community life.

As enrolment decreased in Etobicoke's public schools during the 1980s, many seriously underpopulated public schools in the area were abandoned as the children were transferred to the Catholic school system when full funding was introduced. As a result, Central Etobicoke High School was formed in 1988 at the same site and assimilated its basic level programs at Westway, Humbergrove Secondary School and Kingsmill Secondary School,[2] with both of the latter schools closed and transferred to the Metropolitan Separate School Board (now the Toronto Catholic District School Board).[3]

Overview[edit]

Clubs[edit]

C.E.H.S offers many different clubs for the Students to participate in.

  • Music
  • Movie Making
  • Walking Club
  • Story Telling

Courses[edit]

C.E.H.S offers many courses for the students who attend the school.[4]

The Arts

Music, Guitar Music, Percussion Music, Visual Arts, Integrated Art,

Business
  • Information and Communication Technology
  • Business
  • Marketing

History and Geography History, Geography, Travel and Tourism, Understanding Canadian Law

English English, Media Studies,

Guidance and Careers Career Studies, Designing your Future, Discovering the Workplace, Leadership, Resource (Special Ed),

Health and Physical Education Gym, Rhythm and Movement, Outdoor Activities

Math Math

Science Science, Environmental Science

Social Science Food and Nutrition, Managing personal Resources, Parenting, Fashion

Technology[edit]

Since Central Etobicoke is a high school its objective is to place its graduates into either college or the workplace and it does so through its Social Sciences and its Strong Technology classes. C.E.H.S offers a wide variety of tech classes all from services to trades.[4]

Tech classes Communication Technology, Digital Imagery, Horticulture, Health Care, Hospitality and Tourism Baking, Hospitality and Tourism Cooking, Manufacturing Technology, Construction Technology, Construction Technology Carpentry, Exploring Construction Technology, Transportation Technology, Transportation Technology Auto Service, Transportation Technology Vehicle Maintenance,

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Central Etobicoke High School". Toronto District School Board. 2011-07-06. Retrieved 2011-07-06. 
  2. ^ Alati, John. "Etobicoke's basic-level high school has just about everything but a name." Toronto Star. January 26, 1988. Neighbors p. W7. Retrieved on August 27, 2013.
  3. ^ Contenta, Sandro. "Separate board takes two schools rejects one." Toronto Star. March 8, 1988. News p. A6. Retrieved on July 23, 2013. "Humbergrove Secondary School in Etobicoke and West Park Secondary School in Toronto's west end were accepted yesterday during negotiations on the transfer or sharing of schools under Bill 30, the legislation extending full government funding to Roman Catholic high schools." and "However, it would cost up to $4 million to make the building suitable for sharing and the Toronto board will not pick up those costs."
  4. ^ a b http://www.tdsb.on.ca/schools/courseCharts.asp?schno=2816&schoolId=1035&Status=L

External links[edit]