Criminology (Police Studies) [SRY]

[BLOG POSTING]

My Co-op Experience as an Introvert

Criminology (Police Studies) [SRY]

Have a difficult time talking to people in the workplace? Are you worried about your upcoming Co-op experience? Jeffrey has some tips for you that will help you find success at your workplace!

By: Jeffrey Au 1792 reads | 0 comments
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Adams Insurance Group: What it Means to Become an Autoplan Agent

Co-operative Education

Working as an autoplan agent involves excellent administrative and interpersonal skills to ensure the best possible coverage for clients. In this article, Amy Deng describes her co-op experience as an autoplan agent with Adams Insurance Group. 

By: Amy Deng 1985 reads | 0 comments
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Thinking Outside the Box: How Volunteering Translates to Work Skills

Co-op

Criminology student, Rachel Tong shares how her volunteer experience helped her develop the marketing and community engagement skills neccesary for a co-op position with Parent Support Services of BC

By: Rachel Tong 2550 reads | 0 comments
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A Survival Guide to Living in the 1800s

Co-op

Surviving in a trading fort in the wild west now known as British Columbia was tough in the 1800s. A time when 9 out of 10 of your meals would have been salmon and potatoes and grocery shopping would mean bringing a musket into the woods. Alexis, shares what she learned about surviving the 1800s. 

By: Alexis Chan 2278 reads | 0 comments
[BLOG POSTING]

Taking on Progressive Projects

Working Students

Andrea takes on the non-profit world as a Community Services Assistant at the Progressive Housing Society. 

By: Andrea Bajcetic 2376 reads | 0 comments
Personal Information
Jason
Yeh
Member Type: 
SFU Student
Member Type: 
SFU Co-op Student
[FEATURE STORY]

The “SURVIVIAL” Guide to CBSA

Criminology (Police Studies) [SRY]

CBSA is a government agency by the name of Canada Border Services Agency or in français, Agence des  services frontaliers du Canada. We are the so-called “Customs and Immigration people” or any other derogatory term to your preference. At the border, we are those people who ask you questions such as “where did you go” and “why did you go there”.

By: Penny Chau 24706 reads | 0 comments
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