Coronavirus (COVID-19) updates

› For the latest information on McGill's response to the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak, please visit

› For Faculty of Science FAQs (including S/U info), please visit

Remote learning in Fall 2020

Looking for online science resources you can use at home? We've got ideas for schools, groups and families!

› General public    

› Families, schools, CEGEPs and community groups

Love science, will travel

Our story map shows where our outreach groups go in the community and who visits us on campus.

› Check it out


Science Outreach has online science resources and talks available: please select a category to explore.

For McGill students

Looking for ways to reach out and share your science while we're at home? Outreach gives McGill students opportunities for enriched, hands-on learning that combines formal studies with science communication and community engagement.
› Learn more

There are lots of other opportunities out there, and scientists are needed in this uncertain time to help citizens navigate many important issues. For example, check out platforms like Skype a Scientist that match scientists with schools, describe your research in Ten Hundred Words of Science, learn science storytelling techniques with Confabulation or Massive Science, start a blog, or explore others ways to share your science with different communities.

For the general public

Connect with students and researchers and discover what they do through online events, public lectures, workshops, exhibitions, podcasts and more.
› Learn more

For families, schools, libraries and community groups

Online presentations and resources for families, schools, CEGEPs, libraries and community groups, with curriculum-aligned teaching resources for primary- and secondary-level students.
› Learn more





McGill University is located on land which has long served as a site of meeting and exchange amongst Indigenous peoples, including the Haudenosaunee and Anishinabeg* nations. McGill honours, recognizes and respects these nations as the traditional stewards of the lands and waters on which we meet today. 

* Haudenosaunee (h oh-DEE-n oh -SH oh-n ee ) and Anishinabeg (Ah-nish-ih-nah'-bey)

Back to top