More than 2000 alumnae make up the worldwide community of proud Trafalgar graduates. While diverse, they share a love for their school, a commitment to its future, and a strong connection to other Traf women.
The Trafalgar Old Girls’ Association (TOGA) helps to keep the school-alumnae connection strong and vital. It's mission is to:
Foster a spirit of loyalty and community among the graduates and former students of Trafalgar School for Girls
Bring about a united and concentrated action in promoting the welfare of the School
A Message from TOGA's Co-Presidents
Our years at Trafalgar have provided us with many shared memories; writing the Donald House play together during our graduating year in 1996 stands out for both of us!
Today, we find ourselves working together again to help the TOGA community stay connected and active, throughout COVID-19 and as engaged participants in the CoLab partnership with McGill's Faculty of Education, and the move to campus that lies ahead.
We both consider it a privilege to be TOGA Co-Presidents through these changing times. Our goal is for all of us to re-connect, both at home and abroad. Trafalgar alumnae live in many different countries and work in various fields. What all of us have in common is the strong education that we received during our years at Trafalgar School for Girls. Friends, classmates, teachers and events all contribute to the individual stories that each of us tells today.
TOGA remains committed to documenting both the history of the school and its previous students as well. This is where you come in. Stay in touch and don’t miss out on all the planned activities that will be taking place.
We want to hear from you; please update your contact information and tag your friends. As TOGA’s membership continues to grow so will our presence and our ability to be effective. If you would like to volunteer, or have any ideas to share, please send us an email at email@example.com
-Caroline Blakely & Meghann Cundall, Class of 1996
On September 30th, Trafalgar students and staff had the privilege of gathering with Kanienkeha’ka First Nations Art Therapist and 3rd Generation Residential School Survivor, Megan Kanerahtenhá:wi Whyte and her step-daughter Iotsistokwatenion Montour (Sec. II) who helped everyone to honour and commemorate the first National Day of Truth and Reconciliation.
On June 1st, Traf senior students, faculty, staff, and several parents had the privilege of attending an online discussion with Rabbi Lisa Grushcow and Amal Elsana Alh’jooj, who shared their perspectives on how to foster open and positive dialogue about contentious topics, mostly notably the situation in the Middle East.