Leave here a better man: faith-filled leaders living lives of love and service who pursue excellence of mind, body, and spirit.
Vancouver College, a diverse and inclusive Catholic faith and learning community, educates young men guided by the Gospel values and in the tradition of our spiritual founder Blessed Edmund Rice. We commit to the development of the whole person, academically, emotionally and spiritually, preparing students for lives dedicated to faith, service, and excellence to others.
The Vancouver College are embodied in the Essential Elements of an Edmund Rice Christian Brother Education. These Essential Elements serve as both our beliefs and daily calls to action. They centre us on our Catholic identity and faith formation, on collaboration and community, on respect and dignity for all, on educating the whole person, on personal excellence, and on selfless service to others.
O’Hagan Field and its predecessor have always served more than just a sporting purpose. For some boys, the field provided a contemplative refuge from the pressures of school.
During their 20 years as parents in our community, Tony and Barb were engaged, committed and dedicated community members, participating in all facets of school life.
The Financial Assistance Program provides assistance with tuition and all school activity fees for families in need of financial support. This program is named in honour of Blessed Edmund Rice, who dedicated his life to providing education for young people especially those with financial needs.
Brother Lannon’s legacy lives on at Vancouver College with the school's newest building, the elementary wing, Lannon Hall, again named after this founder, builder, teacher, first Principal and inspiration to all who knew him or know his story.
These three pioneering heroines, though rarely mentioned, were instrumental in the success of the first capital campaign for the construction of Vancouver College.
For Vancouver College, the name of the school often leads to questions and confused calls from those looking for post-secondary level courses. Why call a Kindergarten to Grade 12 school a college?