Mt St Patrick is a co-educational Secondary College operating within the system administered by the Catholic Education Office. It was opened in 1926 by

the Presentation Sisters and was administered and staffed by them until 1989. It derives its name from St Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland, whose feast day is celebrated by both the College and local communities.

Mt St Patrick aims at providing for the total development of its pupils, spiritually, intellectually, physically, morally, socially, emotionally and culturally and through a sound education based on Christian, and especially Catholic, principles in an atmosphere that is itself a production of the application of these principles. The College serves the Catholic Parishes of Mullumbimby and Murwillumbah.

Mt. St. Patrick owes many of its traditions to the Presentation Sisters, Priests and the local community of past generations.

To ensure the continuity of these traditions the College aims to:

  1. Develop a spiritual person who believes in, and acts according to a God centred perspective of human life; in line with the Parish mission statement.
  2. Provide a secure environment for students and staff where the rights of the individual are respected and each person is treated with dignity, fairness and compassion.
  3. Equip students with the skills necessary to participate in and make a positive contribution to a changing society.
  4. Endeavour to provide a varied curriculum which encourages excellence and caters for the needs of a wide range of students in a changing educational environment.
  5. Recognise parents as the primary educators of their children in the development of faith and morals and to strengthen the formal and informal communication between staff and parents.

Mt Warning, the geographical centre of the Tweed Valley, is a symbol of hope, challenge, endeavour and achievement. The Cross is a sign of hope and redemption, and is the central symbol of our College badge. These symbols provide the rationale for the College motto, and the impetus behind the mission of Mt St Patrick College:


In this sign is my hope

Our Mission

Our Vision

Embrace Life is our vision for Mt St Patrick College.  It is inspired by the life and teachings of Christ encapsulated in John 10:10.

I have come so that you may have life, and have it to the full

This vision encourages us as a Christian community to see life as a gift to be enjoyed, celebrated and shared, through the pursuit of knowledge and wisdom.

Our Mission

As a Catholic Educational Community in the Presentation tradition, we are called to affirm Christ as the model for human life.  We endeavour to encourage excellence, a love of learning and a passion for life.

Our Values

At Mt St Patrick College, all relationships and decision making will give witness to the following Gospel values:


Acting in a manner which recognises difference and encourages tolerance.


Acting in a manner that develops a positive, dedicated and consistent approach so that each person achieves his/her full potential.


Acting in a manner which nurtures quality relationships, where all College members feel respected, valued and have a sense of belonging.


Acting in a manner which recognises the needs, feelings and concerns of others and responds with empathy towards them.


Acting in a manner that promotes growth and seeks to restore relationships damaged by poor decision making.


Acting in a manner which balances the needs of the individual and the community in a fair and equitable way.

Our Goals

Faith Development

To ensure that a Christian ethos permeates all aspects of College life by:

  • Providing instruction in the Catholic faith and opportunities to participate in Catholic ritual.
  • Providing meaningful liturgies, prayer experiences, retreats and reflection days.
  • Ensuring that all policies, procedures and everyday school activities reflect Gospel values.

Curriculum Development

To provide a varied curriculum which encourages excellence and caters for the needs of a wide range of students in a changing educational environment by:

  • Providing an environment conducive to quality teaching and learning.
  • Inspiring a work ethic in students so that each achieves his/her potential.
  • Developing the skills, knowledge and attitudes required to live a life that is fulfilling and meaningful.

Community Development

To provide a safe environment where the needs and rights of others are promoted and each person is treated with dignity, fairness and compassion by:

  • Ensuring consistent application of our Welfare Policy.
  • Recognising parents as partners in education.
  • Strengthening the communication between staff, parents and the wider parish.
  • Nurturing a culture of friendliness, respect and hope.
  • Developing a sense of responsibility for the common good through service and stewardship of the environment.

To ensure the continued development of our Vision, Mission, Values and Goals, a culture of reflection and self-evaluation is essential in all aspects of College life.

Our History

Mt St Patrick College was founded by the Sacred Heart Parish, Murwillumbah and the Lismore Presentation Sisters in 1926. Monsignor Michael Quinn, the second Parish Priest of Murwillumbah, built the ‘Convent’ High School, a single classroom, at his own expense and with the support of parishioners. The school began by offering three years of co-educational secondary education leading to the Intermediate Certificate. Sr Gabriel Weir was the first Principal of Mt St Patrick High School.

Increased enrolments forced classes to be held in the Parish Hall, the former church, after the opening of the new Sacred Heart Church on October 2nd, 1938. Second Year classes were held in the centre of the Hall while Third Year classes were held on the stage or in a small side room. Monsignor FitzPatrick, the third Parish Priest, added two ‘spacious classrooms’ to the original school building in 1951, one upstairs and one down. The first Science Laboratory was built in 1958 and was designed specifically for the teaching of Chemistry and Physics. It was the first Laboratory built for this purpose in any school administered by the Lismore Presentation Sisters.

In 1966 the school attracted increased enrolments following the introduction of the Wyndham Scheme and the subsequent closure of three smaller local Catholic secondary schools. In that year the school became known as Mt St Patrick Regional High School and had an enrolment of 192 students. Forty seven students sat for the last Intermediate Examinations in that year while in the same year, twenty three students sat for the School Certificate Examinations. Eight Fourth Form students were the first group of Mt St Patrick students to sit for the School Certificate Exams in 1965. Mt St Patrick Regional High School reached a record enrolment of 498 in 1986 whilst offering four years of junior secondary education.

The first lay Principal was appointed in 1990 ending 64 years of continuous leadership by the Presentation Sisters. In 1992, the first Year 11 students were enrolled. Sixty four of those students sat for the first Higher School Certificate Examinations offered by the school in 1993.

The school became known as Mt St Patrick College in 1998 in response to changing demographics and a major eighteen month building program. Mt St Patrick Presentation Convent, a building of heritage interest, was opened in 1904 and became the administration centre of the College in 1997. It was officially named Presentation House in 1998.

In 2011, the St Mary of the Cross Science and Language Centre was opened as a result of the Australian Government’s Economic Stimulus Package. A record enrolment of 695 students was achieved in 2012 year with 51 full time lay teaching staff and 4 part-time teachers (2.1 Full Time Equivalent). The College will open a $5.4 million Multipurpose Centre in 2013.



Our Crest

The Mt St Patrick College Crest includes five features: the College initials, Mt Warning, a Cross, the College motto and the College colours.

MSPC refers to the name of the educatioSavenal community, Mt St Patrick College.

Mt Warning is the geographical centre of the Tweed Valley and signifies the area from which students are enrolled.  Mt Warning is a challenge to climb.  It symbolises the challenges we face as we ‘strive for excellence’ on our daily journeys through life.  As we journey up the mountain, we will fall, occasionally take the wrong path and may lose sight of the mountain peak.  Faith encourages us to keep climbing and to seek the beauty we know exists at the top of the mountain.  That beauty is the love of God evident in the many little journeys of daily life.

The Cross is a symbol of our faith and our beliefs as a Catholic community.   It is the reason the Colleges’ existence and is the most important aspect of the crest.  The Cross proclaims that our relationships at Mt St Patrick College are based on the teachings of Christ.

The Motto is written in Latin, the language of the Church prior to Vatican II.  “in hoc signo spes mea” (in this sign is my hope) is the essence of Mt St Patrick College and proclaims that our  hope as a Catholic community lies in the Cross.  The Latin motto is evidence of the long history of the College.

College Colours are blue and gold.

College Prayer

“Oh God of truth,

Whom every good thought comes,

Help us in our study.

Let us read more carefully and listen to wisdom more humbly.

Teach us in the course of our lives that every discovery of truth is a discovery of You;

And the more we learn of Your laws and Your ways,

The nearer we a brought to an understanding of Your Divine Being,

Through Jesus Christ our Lord, Amen,

O God,

Teach me to work hard and play fair,

Help me to forgive those who are unkind to me.

Keep me ready to help other and send me chances to do some good this day.”

Pastoral Care

A strong commitment to Catholic Beliefs and values

An education at Mt St Patrick College involves much more than classroom teaching. It is about supporting families to instil Christian values and beliefs in their children so that they may act effectively in the world and make a valuable contribution to society.

At Mt St Patrick College, our values and beliefs are a priority and are based on the life and teachings of Christ in the Catholic tradition. These values and beliefs pervade the whole life of the College and can be seen in every area of the curriculum, in the quality of our relationships, in what we prize and in the priorities we set. We believe that good values are the key constituents of a quality character and that good values are closely linked to peace of mind and happiness.

Student Welfare

Full Student Welfare Policy and Procedures can be found in the Parent Information Handbook.

Mt St Patrick College, Murwillumbah, as an educational community, is dedicated to the development of the full potential of each student in our care.

Parents who choose to send their children to Mt St Patrick realise that this College is a special type of College built on co-operation, friendliness and integrity, where all concerned (students, staff and parents) take an active part in the College, and work together to provide the best possible education.

However, the Catholic College is more than an educational institution; it is a Community of believers.  The life of the College aims to be permeated with the gospel spirit of love and freedom.

An integral part of our College is the Student Welfare Policy.  We aim to ensure that all aspects of this policy mirror the gospel values which are at the core of our College philosophy and practice.

This Welfare Policy has been written to inform all concerned of how the welfare system at Mt St Patrick operates and to encourage full co-operation with the policy by all members of the College community.

The Student Welfare Policy is concerned with the spiritual, social, physical and academic growth of individual students.  Pastoral Care and Discipline are two key aspects of Mt St Patrick’s Student Welfare Policy, which is based on the gospel values of justice, compassion and forgiveness.


The Mt St Patrick Student Welfare Policy aims to:

Develop a caring and just environment where all students:

  • have a sense of belonging
  • are enabled to reach their full potential
  • show mutual respect for each member of the College community.

Provide the students with an environment that:

  • is conducive to learning
  • encourages self-discipline
  • is safe and secure
  • develops self-esteem
  • recognises the special gifts of all students.


The implementation and development of the Pastoral Care process is dependent upon the consistent support of staff, students and parents working together in a Christian environment.

The simplest definition of student pastoral care is “caring for kids”.

At Mt St Patrick the rights of all people are respected and the dignity of each human being is promoted.


At Mt St Patrick we believe that:

  • the development of the whole person, with Jesus as a model, is an essential aim of Catholic education;
  • an environment which is based upon quality relationships, and which supports the growth of the individual within the community, is fundamental to effective learning and genuine pastoral care;
  • the College’s ministry ideally assists parents in the care of their children;
  • it is the responsibility of all members of the College community to collaborate in the provision of a caring environment within the College:  students, staff and parents;
  • the provision of both relevant and satisfying learning experiences and appropriate adult role models is essential for individual student growth;
  • the development of self-discipline is based on self-esteem, justice, affirmation, and reconciliation;
  • structures, polices, procedures and practices in a Catholic College should be in harmony with Gospel values.


Teachers issue a Merit Award for the recognition of good work, community spirit, College spirit and a variety of behaviours that express a positive attitude and contribution in the school environment.

The Merit system is structured so that the student’s positive efforts are continually rewarded.  Merits accumulate towards the receipt of Co-ordinator’s, Principal’s and ultimately, School Awards.  The structure is as follows:





National Schools Chaplaincy and Student Welfare Program

The National School Chaplaincy and Student Welfare Program is a federally funded program that aims to help school communities support the spiritual, social and emotional wellbeing of their students.

A range of services are provided by school chaplains and student welfare workers including:

  • support and guidance about ethics, values, relationships and spirituality
  • provision of pastoral care
  • engagement with the broader community

Mt St Patrick College has received funding under the National Schools Chaplaincy and Student Welfare Program until the end of 2014.

Mrs Maureen Reynolds is employed as a Student Welfare Worker at Mt St Patrick College through this program.

As part of the compliance accountability of this programme, parents and community members are encouraged to give the school feedback on the role and how it is operating in this school.  Please feel free to email any comments to the school.


Statement of College Policy

At Mt St Patrick College the dignity of the human person is the foundation of all Catholic social teaching and intrinsic to our education ministry. Consequently, the principle that the person is made in the image and likeness of God, is central to the mission of our parish school. This policy identifies the interconnectedness of the characteristics of quality Catholic learning and teaching and is intended to value, respect and promote the self-esteem and dignity of each student. The College will actively promote anti-bullying messages alerting students and staff of the need to be vigilant.

Scope of the Policy

It is essential that we create and maintain a respectful, safe and supportive learning environment that promotes student wellbeing and enables the College to engage a diverse range of learners including those with a disability.

This Anti-Bullying Policy supports the College’s Mission and Vision Statements and Catholic Education in the Diocese of Lismore, Foundational Beliefs and Practices-The Essential Framework.

The Diocesan approved poster resource is included in this Policy, Nine Elements for a Parish School Approach to Wellbeing and is based on the National Safe Schools Framework. This poster helps to locate bullying issues within a wider pastoral care context.

This policy covers the bullying of students with disabilities. Disabled children and young people enrolled at Mt St Patrick College need:

  • To know they have the right to be safe from bullying. They need to know what bullying is, how to keep safe and what to do if adults do not do enough to stop the bullying
  • To be involved in the development and review of College anti-bullying policies
  • All children and young people need to know what to do to help stop a disabled child or disabled young person being bullied

At Mt St Patrick College we expect that learning technologies are used ethically and responsibly in the school environment, so that communication is respectful and human dignity valued. The prevention of and responses to incidents of bullying, inappropriate use of technology and disrespectful behaviour is more readily achieved in a caring and supportive College culture that promotes positive relationships and reflects Gospel values. Bullying, cyber-bullying, harassment, aggression and violence disregard core values of our faith including dignity, respect, justice, equity, compassion, trust and courage. Importantly, such actions can adversely affect the wellbeing of our students and are therefore unacceptable.

All members of this College community are expected to prevent and challenge such actions in order to build respectful relationships that respond effectively and sensitively to the needs of each student.



At Mt St Patrick College we define bullying as:

A pattern of repeated physical, verbal, psychological or social aggression that is directed towards a specific student by someone with more power and is intended to cause harm, distress and/or create fear.Bullying of any form or for any reason can have long-term physical and psychological effects on those involved, including bystanders.

Bullying may be carried out overtly (e.g. face – to – face) or covertly (e.g. through repeated social exclusion or via technology). It is a sub-category of aggression and is different to, but also related to, harassment and violence. It is not the same as conflict or social dislike even though, in some cases, the outcome of both can be bullying.

The different types of bullying identified by the National Safe Schools Framework (NSSF) include:

Face-to-face bullying (sometimes referred to as direct bullying) involves physical actions such as punching or kicking or overt verbal actions such as name–calling and insulting.

Covert bullying (sometimes referred to as indirect bullying) is a subtle type of non-physical bullying which isn’t easily seen by others and is conducted out of sight, and often unacknowledged by adults.

Cyber-bullying occurs through the use of information or communication technologies such as Instant Messaging, text messages, email and social networking sites. Cyber-bullying involves the use of any information and communication technology involving deliberate, isolated or repeatedly hostile behaviour by an individual or group, that is intended to harm others or is undertaken recklessly, without concern for its impact on others. By virtue of its nature, technology facilitates repeated access to harmful content. It has many similarities with offline bullying but it differs in that the student(s) who is/are bullying can be anonymous, it can reach a wide audience and the sent or uploaded material can be difficult to remove.

Most students who cyber bully also bully off-line. It is now recognised that many forms of covert bullying appear to have significant potential for serious harm.

This definition refers to the use of digital technologies which are very much a part of life and learning, because they offer such a wide range of tools and platforms for social and educational engagement. However, the risks of the digital environment must be acknowledged and constantly addressed. Being cyber safe and acting ethically when using electronic communications is the responsibility of all members of this College community.

At Mt St Patrick College a conflict between equals and single incidents are not defined as bullying although, of course, such incidents will require intervention by the College and are treated as serious.

Duty of Care at Mt St Patrick College

Staff at this College must be aware of the possibility of bullying and take action to prevent bullying if it is reasonably foreseeable.

The College will take reasonable actions to develop plans and implement programs aimed at deterring bullying activities. At Mt St Patrick College the following anti-bullying plans and programs are mandatory:

1     Brainstorm Production

2     Yr 7 RE –     Christian Ideals, Moral Decisions, Anti-Bullying

3     PDHPE –     Stage 4:    Facing New Challenges and Belonging

Empowering Myself and Others

Stage 5:    Making a Difference

Stage 6:    Bullying is a topic that is often incorporated into the Stage 6 courses; not under the title of “bullying” but in areas such as depression, emotional health and wellbeing or health promotion strategies (eg Beyond Blue, Kids Help Line, etc)

Our Duty of Care means this Anti-Bullying Policy and Procedures is disseminated as appropriate to members of the College community in both digital form on our web and in hard copy school policy documents.

If a serious criminal offence has been identified we will report this to the police. This is the Principal’s responsibility. Teachers are to contact the Deputy Principal immediately when conduct such as stalking, destruction of property, threats to inflict serious injury and/or kill, physical and sexual assault, offensive behaviour, discrimination, cyber stalking, defamation, breach of privacy, hacking, sexting and creating or possessing and/or disseminating child pornography are brought to their attention.

Teachers must be aware that in many instances, cyber-bullying can constitute criminal conduct, especially when the behaviour is seriously threatening, harassing or intimidating. Cyber bullying and highly inappropriate use of technology could include: child pornography, fraud, impersonation, or sending words or images that cause offence, distress, menace or threaten.

Our Duty of Care with bullying and related matters may in certain circumstances extend past the school hours of instruction. If unacceptable behaviour occurs that has a close nexus with the school or with the wellbeing of a child educated at the school but occurs outside school hours, off-site or through the use of a student’s personal mobile devices and/or computer, we may still have an obligation to respond.

Therefore at Mt St Patrick College if staff become aware of such a circumstance they are obliged to bring the matter to the attention of the principal.


At Mt St Patrick College we

  • Use an Anti-Bullying Response Pathway when we become aware of incidents. The Pathway assists with a regulated and thorough response.  (Appendix A)
  • Will implement an anti-Bullying Action Plan as part of the Response Pathway.  (Appendix B)
  • Will keep a written record of any bullying investigation. (Appendix C sample)
  •      Want students, staff and parent/carers to report bullying and cyber-bullying to the class teacher or directly to the principal.
  • Will investigate complaints of bullying and cyber-bullying in a manner that respects the dignity and privacy of those involved.
  • Will appoint a nominated person to co-ordinate strategies for the resolution of specific bullying incidents reported in this school.
  • Will notify parent/carers of bullying incidents involving your children.
  • Will notify the Police Youth Liaison Officer if the bullying situation has involved violence, threat of harm or alleged criminal conduct.
  • Will maintain records of bullying incidents and related interventions in accordance with the Catholic Schools Office Compliance manual. At our College this written record is maintained by the Deputy Principal. As a staff we will review the record at regular intervals to see if any patterns are emerging.
  • Will survey students at least once a year on various matters and include questions about bullying, cyber bullying, safety and wellbeing.
  •      Will regularly review and evaluate this anti-bullying policy and the responsible use of technology procedures to ensure they are working effectively. (Appendix D)
  • Will involve parents in this review through communication at Parent Forum and Parents and Friends Association meetings.
  • Will purchase Anti-Bullying resources and support material for students, staff and parents and ensure easy access to this material for all staff, parents and students.

Responsibilities: Staff

Staff at Mt St Patrick College aim to treat all members of the College community with dignity and respect and:

  •   Implement the student anti-bullying and responsible use of technology procedures by responding promptly and appropriately to reported incidents of bullying.
  • Support the student anti-bullying and responsible use of technology procedures through positive modelling and the promotion of appropriate behaviour.
  •  Access professional learning to support appropriate anti-bullying responses which could include cyber safety, restorative justice practices, mediation and developing social skills in students. Such opportunities are made available to staff on the same basis as other professional learning.
  • Support all aspects of related College policies.
  • Remain vigilant in how students are using technology.
  •  Embed critical thinking, values clarification, respectful relationships and developing empathy into our teaching practice.
  •  Respond to bullying and cyber-bullying concerns by providing age appropriate guidance and boundaries so that students can learn to self-regulate.


Responsibilities: Students

Students have responsibilities as well. The staff at Mt St Patrick College will encourage and support students to:

  • Follow the anti-bullying and responsible use of technology procedures. Assist students from Years 7 to 12 to understand what their signature means on use of technology documents.
  • Immediately seek help from a trusted adult if they are aware of or involved in a bullying or cyber-bullying incident.
  • Seek support if bullied and refrain from retaliating in any bullying incident.
  • Understand that any social networking site that identifies the school by name or image or implication is part of the school environment.
  • In age appropriate circumstances the student should keep evidence of alleged bullying and produce it on request (for example phone text messages).


Responsibilities: Parent/Carers

Parent/carers have responsibilities as well. At Mt St Patrick College we will:

  •  Ensure parents understand the School Enrolment Application Form inclusions on anti-bullying by discussing this in relevant parent forums.
  • Request that parents notify the College promptly of all bullying situations involving their children.
  • Remind parents about the need to reinforce the College messages in the proper use of technology to help children grow into ethical and responsible digital citizens.
  • Encourage parents to report serious matters of out-of-school hours bullying and cyber-bullying to the Police or other appropriate authority (such as the Internet Service Provider) and, as relevant, to the school.
  • Ask parents to contact the school immediately through the class teacher or directly through the Principal if they know of any bullying incident.

College Houses


The full title of the Presentation Sisters indicates that their patron is Our Lady.  Loreto is a site of pilgrimage to Our Lady and therefore was chosen as a House named to represent the patron of the Presentation Sisters.


Nagle House refers to the foundress of the Presentation Sisters, Nano Nagle.


Lucan is a village on the outskirts of Dublin, Ireland where the three founding sisters of the Lismore Presentation Community lived before they embarked on their journey to establish their Community in Lismore in 1886.


Lisieux House is named after St Therese of Lisieux, a Carmelite sister, who died at the age of twenty four from tuberculosis.  St Therese is the second patron of the Presentation Sisters.  She is also the patron of the Sacred Heart Parish, Murwillumbah.

Wall of Excellence

Students are inducted to the Wall of Excellence for: obtaining a HSC result among the best in the state; for winning a state title in Athletics or Swimming or for playing at state level in a team sport.

Our Facilities

Mt St Patrick College is located on ‘Church Hill’ in central Murwillumbah and has 360 degree views of the beautiful Tweed Valley, including the majestic Mt Warning named by Captain Cook on May 16, 1770.

The College consists of a mixture of modern and restored historic buildings set in a clean and well-maintained environment.   The oldest building, Presentation House, is a building of ‘heritage interest’ and was opened on St Patrick’s Day, 1904 as Mt St Patrick Presentation Convent. It is now the administration centre of the College and brings a sense of history, charm and security to the College. On entering the building, one is struck by the architecture and the strong College focus on students.

A major building and refurbishment program began in September 1996.   The project included the construction of an industrial kitchen, art workshop, photography laboratory, two music rooms, three music studios, three science laboratories, a textile room and computer facilities and the refurbishment of a majority of existing facilities. The St Mary of the Cross Science and Language Centre was opened in 2011 and has a strong information technology focus. It consists of two science laboratories, two languages rooms, seminar rooms, a video conferencing room, a small lecture theatre and a heritage room. The Learning Support Centre, music studios, Library, three computer rooms and the six learning spaces in the St Mary of the Cross Science and Language Centre are all air-conditioned.

In 2011, construction will begin on a $4.5 million Multipurpose Centre. The Centre will consist of a full size indoor basketball court, drama rooms and associated change and storage areas, two classrooms, a stage, kitchenette, boys and girls shower and change rooms, toilets, a fitness room, PE storeroom and an undercover basement area. Two full size outdoor basketball courts are also included in the project.

The College is located within easy walking distance of many of the towns sporting venues including the swimming pool, netball courts, tennis courts, hockey fields both grass and turf, rugby league fields and a gym. Soccer fields are located adjacent to the College.

Digital technology infrastructure is of the highest standard with wireless internet access available in all areas of the College due to the $631,000 received from the Australian Government’s Digital Education Revolution. A dedicated fibre optic connection allows effective use of a one-to-one student netbook program operating in the College. Students are issued with their own netbook computer, subject to certain conditions. Data projectors and interactive whiteboards are installed in most classrooms with video conferencing facilities available in three areas of the St Mary of the Cross Centre.

The College is fortunate to have a very efficient and well managed school canteen. The menu is broad and adheres to the guidelines of the Healthy Schools Canteen Association.

In 2011, fifty two solar panels were installed as a result of the National Solar Schools Program. The panels reflect our desire to care for the environment and support other initiatives for a ‘greener’ College and world.

Our Staff

College Staff Photos



Principal Mr Paul Clohesy
Deputy Principal Miss Mary-Anne McShane
Leader of Catechesis Mr Ryan Campbell
Leader of Curriculum Mrs Narelle Sherrah
Leader of Evangelisation Mr Michael O’Donohue
Leader of Pedagogy Mrs Jane Egan




Catechesis Mr Ryan Campbell
English Mr Paddy Bailey
Mathematics Mrs Sue Hoy
Science Ms Sheree O’Brien
PD/H/PE Ms Sue Staunton
HSIE Mr Chris Core
Creative Arts Mrs Antonia Pratt (Music/Co-Curricular/Drama)
  Mrs Clara Cahill (Visual Art/Dance)
TAS / VET Miss Cath Ord




Lisieux Mrs Margaret Baldini (Year 7)
Loreto Mrs Majella MacPhail (Year 8)
Nagle Mrs Louise Shields (Year 9)
Lucan Mr Josh McCormack (Year 10)
Year 11 Mrs Kath Swift
Year 12 Mr Phillip Bindon




LUC F31 Ms Louise Devine
LUC F32 Mr Peter Callaghan
LUC F33 Mr Dan Keogh
LUC F34 Mrs Jackie Tilsley
LUC N40 Mrs Cassie Allen


NAG SLab2 Miss Simone Kendrick
NAG M24 Mr Jeff Pratt
NAG M25 Mr Pat Weetman
NAG QLab3 Miss Marilyne de Maere
NAG QLab5 Mrs Morgan Goldsmith
NAG QLab6 Mr Des James


LOR S16 Mrs Steph Carroll-Bennett
LOR S17 Miss Kaitlyn Rennes
LOR S19 Mr Marc Lionnet
LOR S20 Mr Corey Nix
LOR SLab1 Mrs Sher Millward


LIS F27 Mr Michael Forrester
LIS F28 Mr Kevin Wilson
LIS F29 Mrs Vanessa Bowe
LIS F30 Mrs Jenny Gardner
LIS QLab4 Miss Katie Pinkstone


YEAR 11  
11 LOR N35 Mr Dan Anderson
11 LIS N36 Mr Stewart Grant
11 LUC N38 Mrs Sandra Salamacha
11 NAG N39 Mrs Kyllie Bevan
YEAR 12  
12 NAG O41 Mr Mathew Lynch
12 LIS O42 Mrs Narelle Chaffer
12 LUC O43 Mrs Robyn Fitzpatrick
12 LOR O44 Mr Michael Acret


Mrs Janet Segar  


Careers Mr Mathew Lynch
Learning Support Mrs Kathy Cristini
Sports Co-ordinator Mr Tim Whitney
Librarian Mr Greg Culnane
Learning Technology Co-ordinator Mrs Natalie Webster
Assessment and Reporting Co-ordinator Miss Michelle Gill
SchoolWorx Co-ordinator Mr Mark Hoy
Literacy and Numeracy Miss Marilyne de Maere
Mentoring Online Students Mr Greg Culnane
Gifted and Talented Mrs Narelle Chaffer
Debating Mr Paddy Bailey
Online Education Mr Chris Core
Band Mrs Antonia Pratt
Choir Miss Kaitlyn Rennes

Miss Vanessa Bowe

SRC Miss Katie Pinkstone

Miss Kyllie Bevan

Counsellor Mrs Kellie Novak (Thurs + Fri)