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Annual Report For the year ended 31 December 2019


TABLE OF CONTENTS Board Chair Report .................................

1

Board Committees ..................................

2

Rector’s Report .......................................

3

Staffing ....................................................

12

2019 Highlights .......................................

14

Whole School Achievement Outcomes ...

15

Student Roll ............................................

18

2019 Student Leavers ..............................

20

Review of NCEA and Scholarship 2019 ...

21

Public Benefit Report ..............................

24

Financials ................................................

32

Foundation Report ..................................

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ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


BOARD CHAIR REPORT For the year ended 31 December 2019

The Board of Governors is pleased to report a continuation of strong financial, operational, and student performance outcomes in 2019. The College is performing very well, building on the trend of the last decade. The roll is strong, achievement across the academic and co-curriculum spectrum is reaching new heights, and our reputation is prospering. It is especially pleasing to note the strength of academic outcomes in 2019 which were even better than the high levels achieved in the prior year. The College made a net operating surplus of $1.0 million for 2019, largely driven by a very generous donation of investments by Old Collegian, Warwick Rathgen (OC 1954). This financial performance includes a $4.35 million depreciation charge resulting in a cash surplus of $5.39 million, an improvement on the $4.21 million achieved in 2018. Capital expenditure was $3.7 million, a relatively modest spend compared with recent years, enabling further enhancements to the campus. In 2019 the new drop-off zone was completed, and a new waiting shelter was installed in front of Thistles, the College Shop. The house at 46 Normans Road, adjacent to the College and existing College-owned houses, was successfully acquired and is now the home of the Director of Boarding and his family. Capital expenditure was

funded from cash flow, and College debt fell by $0.9 million to $7.4 million at the end of 2019. Debt is less than 5% of total assets and the equity ratio remains at 93%. The financial statements have been audited by BDO, endorsed by the Board’s Finance and Audit Committee, and subsequently approved by the full Board on Thursday 21 May 2020. The Board appreciates the efforts of the College’s Financial Controller, Mr Richard Boon, and his team in ensuring quality financial management and reporting. This is fundamental to good governance and management of the College and has again been commended by the Auditor, BDO. While demand for student places at the College remains strong it is not taken for granted. There is an unrelenting focus on continuous improvement, on evolving the St Andrew’s College experience and together building better people, for life. This commitment is reflected in the College’s strategic direction Framing Our Future 2019–2023 which reflects the outcomes of a 12-month conversation with our community and stakeholders. Its purpose is to define where we are heading and what is most important in moving along that path and, in so doing, be a touchstone for all planning and decision making. The ongoing development of the campus remains a priority to provide facilities and resources befitting of a leading New Zealand independent school. The relocation of the Fitness Centre to above the changing rooms attached to Gym 1 commenced at the end of 2019. The redevelopment of The Ben Gough Family Theatre into a modern, fit-for-purpose performance venue with teaching spaces for Drama and Dance is now in the detailed design phase. Construction was programmed to commence at the end of 2020, however, this may be deferred one year until the end of 2021 due to the impacts of COVID-19 on the College and the forecast recessionary economic outlook. A final decision on timing will be made in September 2020. The College’s Director of Development, Miranda Newbury, and her team are launching new initiatives to engage our community with legacy funding opportunities for these upcoming projects. This is an important part of being able to provide such outstanding facilities. The Board respectfully invites consideration of the many and varied ways to make a financial contribution to the College’s built environment, and also to the College Foundation for the purpose of funding scholarships. It has been another year of strong performance and progress made possible by the collective capability, contributions, and efforts of so many people. The Board is grateful for each and every person who plays their part, making a real difference to the lives of students, and the prosperity and reputation of the College.

Bryan Pearson Board Chair St Andrew’s Presbyterian College Board of Governors Inc.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Boa rd Com m it tees

THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS

BOARD COMMITTEES

BOARD MEMBERS Old Collegians’ nominee Bryan Pearson Chair

FINANCE and AUDIT (FAC) Company Director and Consultant Strategist

Board appointed Rob Hall Co-Deputy Chair Richard Holyoake

CEO Business Director

Parent nominees Malcolm Johns Co-Deputy Chair Felicity Odlin Rob Woodgate

CEO Company Accountant CFO

Christchurch Presbytery nominee Rev. Sandra Wright-Taylor

Presbyterian Minister

Chair Rob Woodgate Christine Leighton Members Felicity Odlin Bryan Pearson Deidre Ryley

Board Rector Board Board Chair Independent (Retired November 2019)

REMUNERATION and NOMINATIONS (RNC) Chair Rob Hall Members Richard Holyoake Chris Janett

Board Board Board (Retired February 2019)

CAPITAL WORKS (CWC)

Rector Christine Leighton

Rector

Staff nominee Chris Janett Nick Letham

Professional Practice Supervisor (Retired February 2019) Lawyer – Senior Associate (Joined April 2019)

Chair Members

TBA Richard Holyoake Malcolm Johns Christine Leighton Bryan Pearson

Board Board Board Rector Board Chair

COLLEGE DISCIPLINARY (CDC)

Christine Leighton Bryan Pearson

Rector Board Chair

Plus two other Board Members appointed by the Board at the time.

BOARD SECRETARY David Evans

College General Manager

HEALTH and SAFETY (HSC) Chair Member

OTHER

PTA PRESIDENT Lisa Young

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Richard Holyoake Sandra Wright-Taylor

Board Board


RECTOR’S REPORT For the year ended 31 December 2019

2019 was another outstanding year for St Andrew’s College students. As always, the co-curricular activities kept students very busy and there were many top individuals and collective successes, which are captured in the Top Student Successes on page 37. The strategic framework launched at the end of 2018, set the direction for 2019 with 19 Whole School goals guiding development across the four dimensions. The St Andrew’s Founding Values were the focus of staff workshops identifying the behaviours and actions embodied within each of these values. This was an important development, making our values explicit so they can be collectively lived out by staff and students.

SCHOOL ROLL By the end of the school year the average roll for 2019 was 1034 in the Secondary School and 456 in the Preparatory School, with a total average of 1490 students. The beginning of 2019 saw 12 new teaching staff join the College, eight in the Secondary School and four in the Preparatory School.

ACADEMIC / NCEA We were delighted with our NCEA results released mid-January. This outstanding set of results demonstrate both students’ and teachers’ commitment to achieving personal excellence. Many students have achieved outstanding success with 226 Excellence endorsements across Levels 1, 2, and 3. In the end-of-year Scholarship examinations, there were 39 Scholarship awards with three at an Outstanding level. Mackey Johnstone achieved the Top Subject Scholar award for Technology ICT. Charles Zhang and Hamilton Martin each achieved five Scholarships.

NCEA Results Level 1 – 99.5%

Level 2 – 99.1%

Level 3 – 96.7%

Merit Endorsements Level 1 – 94

Level 2 – 76

Level 3 – 53

Excellence Endorsements Level 1 – 73

Level 2 – 76

Level 3 – 77

Other academic awards included;– Entrance Scholarships to Universities – 68 awarded; ICAS top medal winner – Year 9 Science; Future Problem Solvers – Second Place International Junior Division; World Scholar’s Cup – International Top Scholar; Mathematics – Runners-up Year 10 Cantamath; Geography – Joint runners-up Year 11 Geography National Competition; Chemistry – First and Second Place ARA Year 11 Chemistry Competition; Robotics Year 9 team won the national OneWorld Robotics Competition; numerous creative writing prizes in competitions. The College received information of 166 St Andrew’s College Old Collegians who graduated from Auckland, Canterbury, Lincoln, Victoria, Otago, and Massey in 2019.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Rector ’s Report

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STAFF AWARDS In 2019 we recognised and celebrated the achievement of five St Andrew’s College staff who were award recipients – ISNZ Honours Awards – Head of Innovation and Information Services, Wilj Dekkers, was recognised for his leadership in reimagining the St Andrew’s College Green Library and Innovation Centre and General Manager, David Evans, was also recognised for his long service and contribution to independent education in campus development; Marily Scanlon Prize for Teaching Excellence – Head of Media, Simon Williams; Rector’s Award – Mike Johnston as coach of cricket First XI for winning Gillette Cup; Vodafone New Zealand Music Awards, Music Teacher of the Year – Head of Music, Duncan Ferguson, as a leader in the field of Music Technology and running the diverse and inclusive Music courses and co-curricular Music groups at St Andrew’s College.

SPORTS The most resounding success was in December, when the Boys’ First XI cricket won the Gillette Cup, securing St Andrew’s as the top school boys’ team in New Zealand. This was a great victory, and no one could have been more delighted than coach Mike Johnston who has coached the First XI for the last 19 years. Mike Johnston was assisted by Assistant Coach, Robbie Frew and Manager, Peter Darling. Mike was awarded the inaugural ‘Rector’s Medal’ in recognition of his outstanding service and this exceptional achievement. There were many other achievements of top three placings in South Island and National competitions including beach volleyball, mixed tennis, Preparatory School Girls’ First XI hockey, mixed team skiing, orienteering, boys’ basketball, swimming, girls’ badminton, girls’ volleyball, multi-sport, rowing, athletics, and adventure racing and U15 rugby in South Island Co-ed.

CULTURAL A busy cultural programme supported a wide range of activities catering for all interests and passions. Debating was particularly strong in 2019, winning both the junior and senior Canterbury Schools’ Regional competition, the Canterbury Senior Regional Tournament and Senior Impromptu title. The Pipe Band defended their long-standing National Juvenile title and came runners-up in Grade 2. Of particular note was the fact that 10 St Andrew’s students were selected for the New Zealand Secondary Schools’ Orchestra and Vicki Lee (Year 13) held the prestigious position as Concert Master. Vicki was also one of four students in the St Andrew’s chamber group, Quartetto Maduro, who reached the Top 6 placing in New Zealand. A Preparatory School group, Black Wired, were winners of the National Primary Schools’ Bandquest Competition and the St Andrew’s College Big Band were festival winners at the Southern Jam Jazz Competition in Blenheim. Other students excelled in TheatreFest, songwriting, Ballet, and in the outstanding productions of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (Ballet), Peter Pan (Middle School Production), Parade (Senior Production), Dance Revue and Film Fest.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Rector ’s Report

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PIPE BAND CENTENARY AND MOSQUE SHOOTING 2019 was the centenary year for our Pipe Band, with a significant celebration planned for Founders’ Weekend. A good deal of work had gone into the planning of this event, which drew many Pipe Band Old Collegians and families back to the College. Pipe Band Director, Richard Hawke, and Pipe Band staff and tutors were recognised alongside those who had given outstanding service to the Pipe Band over 100 years. An excellent history of the band was presented in the Centennial Chapel, highlighting many successes over the years that have secured the St Andrew’s College Pipe Band as the most successful school pipe band in New Zealand. Sadly the celebrations were compromised by tragic events – the mosque shootings of 15 March. It seems inconceivable that such a deliberate evil act could be carried out on a normal day in Christchurch, resulting in the loss of 51 innocent lives. The outpouring of grief and emotion was felt across Christchurch, New Zealand, and indeed the world. Our student community supported Christchurch commemorative events and vigils, and students demonstrated their sadness and support with floral tributes and messages of love. Our collective commitment to stand up and speak out against racism and bigotry sharpened our focus on our new St Andrew’s value of Inclusivity. At the time of the attack, there were over 200 guests in our school, joining the students at the Founders’ Day Highland Games celebrations in the Quad. The subsequent lockdown of our College, and the whole of Christchurch, was executed in a professional manner which kept everyone safe and calm throughout this tragic afternoon.

The event began with the kapa haka waiata and haka, followed by the Pipe Band display also featuring Highland dancers and an impressive solo from Pipe Major Noah Clarke. Entertainment included the Ballet Academy excerpt from The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, orchestra, choirs, jazz band, and a special finale Don’t Stop me Now, featuring Staccoro with orchestra, band and soloists, Hana Pearce and Elliot Wood. Head of Media, Mr Simon Williams, was presented with the Marily Scanlon Prize for Teacher Excellence, and the 2019 Heads of College valedictory speeches were impressively delivered by Head Prefects, Luca Vinnell and Juliette Newman. The College Dux was Hamilton Martin, who went on to gain an impressive five Scholarships in the New Zealand Scholarship examinations.

SPECIAL CHARACTER AND COMMUNITY SERVICE In 2019 the St Andrew’s College students and extended community enjoyed many College Sunday and special services in the Centennial Chapel. Of special note was the ordination of the College Chaplain, Paul Morrow, in September. Paul was appointed as Chaplain in 2011 and his ordination was a significant milestone for Paul, his family, and St Andrew’s College. Paul’s ongoing ministry to the St Andrew’s community is widely valued and appreciated. All students in the Secondary School participated in community service activities as did the younger students, particularly in the 40 Hour Famine. Many different charities and local organisations were the beneficiaries of St Andrew’s College students’ energies and fundraising efforts with a total of $43,385 being gifted to various charities.

CALENDAR EVENTS Many other memorable events throughout the year included special Secondary School Assemblies; Leadership, Academic, Prefect, Boarders, International, Well-being and Cultural. Special events were Girls’ and Boys’ Breakfasts, Centennial Chapel Book Launch, Youth Leadership Summit, and the popular annual Grandparents’ Day. Other regular events were Athletics and Swimming Sports, ANZAC Day Service, Cross Country, PTA Curtain Raiser, Rowing Spring Fling, Pipe Band Art Auction, Year 11 Semi-formal, Senior College Formal, Old Collegians’ Annual Dinner, Jazz Club Afternoon, StAC Attack, Celebrity Golf Tournament, special end-of-year dinners, and six Old Collegian Reunions throughout the year ensured that our community was connected and there was much to celebrate.

PRIZEGIVING CEREMONY St Andrew’s College 103rd Prizegiving was a wonderful celebration of a year of outstanding achievement. Over 330 students were involved with the entertainment for this premier event.

DEVELOPMENT OFFICE Miranda Newbury was appointed as Director of Development at the start of 2019. In June, the Board approved two major developments – the Theatre Complex and Fitness Centre. A target was set to raise $4 million across both projects over the next four years. By the year end, the Development Office has receipted $1.1 million, $1.3 million including pledged gifts. Significant new donors included five new Strowan members ($10,000), one new Highland member ($25,000), and two new StAC Fellows ($500,000). The naming of the new theatre was established to be ‘The Ben Gough Family Theatre’, through a significant donation. The College also recognises the major gift from Warwick Rathgen (OC 1954) and the generous gift from the Old Collegians Association put towards the naming of the ‘Old Collegian Foyer’ in the new Theatre. Many new initiatives from the Development Office secured other generous gifts and strengthened relationships across the College community. There were six College organised reunions hosted throughout the year, with over 450 attendees, plus the Pipe Band Centenary which attracted over 300 previous Pipe Band members.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Rector ’s Report

ANNUAL PLAN REVIEW

The new strategic framework, launched for the start of this year, set a direction which excited our school community. Nineteen Whole School Goals guided our work in 2019, which built on previous work but also focused on six identified priorities; High Performance, Opportunity, Partnership and Social Responsibility, Well-being, Celebration and Community, Place and Space. Living our values of Truth, Excellence, Faith, Creativity, and Inclusivity also become a focus whereby actions and behaviours were identified to make values more explicit. Thanks to the planning, focus and attention of staff responsible, significant progress has been made in all school goals identified for 2019.

DIMENSION 1:

Values and Culture

• •

the strategic review was developed for camps at Castle Hill and student feedback was gathered reflecting a high level of satisfaction of the Outdoor Education programme; the new Director of Boarding, Matt Parr, made a positive impact introducing a plan for boarding reflecting the College’s new strategic framework. Parent and student feedback indicated areas for improvement which will be implemented in the new year. There was a high level of satisfaction reported on the St Andrew’s College boarding experience; the well-being strategy became further embedded throughout the College. Head of Well-being, Kerry Larby, presented at national conferences and worked with leaders throughout the College to share well-being perspectives. The work of Sven Hansen was used to guide a resilience focus of a group of 24 staff. Resilience and VIA Character Strengths are used by a number of staff and students. A student Well-being Committee successfully focused on student agency for well-being, including an inaugural student run Well-being Assembly. Ways of addressing well-being through the Curriculum and Pastoral Care programme were also explored using Te Waka, special assemblies, Girls’ and Boys’ Breakfasts, tutor conferences, and Health programmes to spread the well-being strategies. Kerry Larby also posted multiple blog posts throughout the year, which attracted positive comment from parents and followers.

DIMENSION 2:

Teaching and Learning

• • •

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Year 9–10 Digital Technology options are now well established and Digitech operates as a onehour per week class for all Year 9 students. Collaborative learning across subject areas was role modelled with a task designed by Year 10 classes in Digitech and Economics. Head of Innovation and Information Services, Wilj Dekkers, led staff development in computational thinking and design, and developing digital outcomes were integrated into classroom learning across the Preparatory School. Wilj Dekkers and Head of Secondary School, Evert van Florenstein, attended a conference in Singapore with a focus on innovative technologies. This confirmed that St Andrew’s is at the leading edge of innovative thinking in the digital space; a staff commitment was made to build empathy and resilience in our students. A trial programme of Bounce Back along with the established Travellers programme focused on assisting some of our students; Health and Well-being, and Leadership development was also a focus in the Secondary School using PERMA-V and character strengths to further build resilience in student leaders. Tutors, Deans, and Pastoral Care systems recognised their role in promoting and supporting student well-being; a timetable model made way for a more formalised academic pathway which gave new focus for students to pursue scholarship. Timetabled scholarship classes allowed more time for this;


• • •

business partnerships flourished under the leadership of Commerce teacher, Steve Aldhamland. A number of internships were maintained. A collaboration with Your Business Angel saw the Digitech Year 10 students take part in an App development competition. Several Old Collegians, parents, and other guests came to the College to run seminars on business areas of interest; an opportunity to take a trip to NASA was a highlight for 34 Year 8–10 students; visible learning remained a focus for staff development across the College. John Hattie’s research remained at the forefront of teaching as inquiry and learning intentions, and success criteria were increasingly used by teachers to make learning explicit to their students; senior managers kept informed of proposed national changes to NCEA. It was deemed there was no need to drop NCEA Level 1 for our St Andrew’s College community and that the College provides a good balance between internal and external assessment. Proactive interventions are in place to assist students at risk of not achieving, and extension and scholarship programmes provide suitable challenge for those seeking the highest academic honours.

DIMENSION 3:

Leadership and Governance

• •

• • • •

the development of the staff handbooks was completed making explicit expectations for staff conduct and professional responsibility; senior management consulted with staff to bring the five College values to life, identifying collective actions which exemplify Truth, Excellence, Faith, Inclusivity, and Creativity. Senior management, under the guidance of a leadership consultant, developed a collective understanding of high performing teams connecting vision, values, strategic priorities, and whole school annual goals; student leadership programmes were developed for Middle School Leaders and prefect teams, with clarity and expectation around all leadership roles. There will be further development in 2020; six students had the opportunity to attend a China/New Zealand leadership summit in the July break; an in-house staff leadership programme was run for twelve Middle Leaders with outside consultants, professional readings, personal inquiry, and group feedback. This was very well received and will be continued for year two of the programme in 2020; the leadership profile of St Andrew’s College senior management is strong, with a number of staff highly regarded as leaders in their areas of expertise. There is a strong and supportive rapport and respect amongst the College’s leadership group.

DIMENSION 4:

Resources and Environment

the Pipe Band Centenary was celebrated on Founders’ Weekend in March. Many Pipe Band supporters returned to Christchurch and the College for the celebrations. Unfortunately, the tragic events of March 15 affected the celebrations, however those present enjoyed the opportunity to recognise the enormous contributions of those past and present. Members of our 2019 Pipe Band and Highland dancers contributed to the popular Ceilidh event held on the Saturday night; 2019 was a quieter year on the building front, however the new drop-off zone was a significant improvement along the Normans Road access to the College and the new waiting shelter outside the ‘Thistles’ shop was a great initiative from the PTA. Plans progressed for the new Fitness Centre, to be commenced in December 2019 and for the new Theatre Complex, planned for 2021; a new Director of Development was appointed in February 2019 and it was an excellent year for College philanthropy. A number of generous donors support the new Theatre Complex, with several theatre seats sold and The Ben Gough Family Foundation securing naming rights for this new facility;

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Rector ’s Report

the Communications Department supported a highly successful enrolment campaign, the result being record numbers in both the Secondary and Preparatory Schools for 2020. Developments were continued on the website and an improved format for Rector’s Comment and online publications was introduced, along with the StAC App; Health and Safety initiatives included induction for new staff; a new earthquake emergency response plan; full lockdown review post March 15 incident; Health and Safety audit of Science; monthly review of accident data; review of EOTC procedures.

The above summary of 2019 reports only the specific goals and initiatives for the current year. These must be considered alongside the business as usual, which includes curriculum delivery, teaching and learning, and the multitude of co-curricular opportunities at St Andrew’s. The College has strong leadership in areas of innovative practice. Progress is dependent upon leaders’ ability to develop a vision, plan steps and delivery through the implementation. The progress made throughout 2019 recognises the strong leadership of multiple leaders throughout the College.

CONCLUSION 2019 has once again shown a remarkable ability of young people to show resilience in adversity, concern and compassion for others, and strive to achieve their personal best. Our whole school focus on well-being has positively affected students and staff, and our student leaders have demonstrated humour, creativity, humility, and gratitude. It is a privilege to lead the St Andrew’s College staff and community who are all committed to achieving and supporting the best outcomes for all students. I am grateful particularly for the ongoing support of Board Chair, Bryan Pearson, and the Board of Governors, the College Executive team, and all others who bring their best selves to our College every day to enable us to collectively serve our St Andrew’s College families.

Christine Leighton Rector

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Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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S ta f f i ng

STAFFING NEW STAFF 2019 Teaching Staff Sarah Exon Matt Parr Kane Boulton Benjamin Eves James Jenkinson Ashleigh James Valerie Eves Michelle Tewkesbury Flora Brons Iona Bonney Megan Feller Susan Gaines Carly Miller Morgan Sheppard Kodie Kutyn Phillipa Stephens Tahu Loper

Assistant Head of Secondary School (Data) Director of Boarding Head of Social Sciences Head of Physical Education (Secondary) English teacher Health and Physical Education teacher History and Social Sciences teacher (LTR) Science teacher Science / Biology / Agriculture teacher Visual Arts Teacher (LTR) Head of Preparatory School Middle Syndicate Preparatory School teacher Preparatory School teacher Preparatory School teacher and Year 8 Team Leader Preparatory School teacher Head of Pre-school Pre-school teacher (LTR)

Support Staff Miranda Newbury Melissa Rissman Rosa Horncastle Camila Reyes Reagan McHardy Shebin Sam Josie Gunning Olivia Walter Caitlyn Foran Pam Darcy Aaron Turner Ian Robinson Premi Gill Catherine Henderson-Hughes Melanie Vannoort

Director of Development Development Co-ordinator Graphic Designer Marketing Co-ordinator ICT Helpdesk Administrator ICT Helpdesk Administrator Registered Nurse Outdoor Education Instructor Outdoor Education Instructor Cleaning Supervisor Kitchen Assistant Boarding Prep and Events Co-ordinator Preparatory School Receptionist and Library Assistant After School Care Supervisor Volleyball Co-ordinator (LTR)

ON MATERNITY LEAVE

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Teaching Staff Mallory Swadel Susan Poulter Diana Wing Dom Urmson Erin Swarbrick Kelly Marsh-Smallman

Head of Art Geography / History teacher Geography teacher Social Studies teacher Mathematics teacher Science teacher

Support Staff Kate Stanbury Angela Hawkins Rachelle Joilin

Community Relations and Alumni Co-ordinator Marketing Communications Co-ordinator Graphic Designer


STAFF ROLE CHANGES Kagan King Kelsey Williams

Helpdesk Supervisor to Junior Systems Administrator Development Co-ordinator to Alumni and Events Co-ordinator

RESIGNATIONS DURING 2019 Teaching Staff Denley Jones Amanda Jack Tom Adams Emma McLeod Anais Lerosier-Hucke Louise Simpson Margaret Smeaton Steen Beilby Deacon Manu Jane Matthews Nicola Richards Nikohl Upton Annabel Morris Tahu Loper Jessica Fraser

Head of Co-curricular Head of Pre-school ICT Integrator, Geography teacher Social Science teacher Mathematics teacher French / Social Studies teacher Science / Biology teacher English teacher Health / PE / Athlete Development teacher Learning Support teacher Teacher in Charge of Health Preparatory School teacher Preparatory School teacher Pre-school teacher After School Care Supervisor

Support Staff Matt Jansen Gideon Geerling Lucy Crozier Robin Fernando Madeline Walt Andrew Pennington

Football and Futsal Co-ordinator Outdoor Education Operation and Safety Manager Outdoor Education Instructor ICT Helpdesk Fitness Centre Gym Instructor Casual Farm Assistant

RETIREMENT David Farmer Pete Feary Alastair McGowan Aloma Remi Geoff Stanton Simon Williams

Deputy Principal of the Preparatory School Head of Careers Teacher in Charge of Graphics Housekeeper, Strowan House Head of Physical Education Head of Media Studies

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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H i g hl i g ht s

HIGHLIGHTS

$340k Scholarship Fund donations received by the Foundation

$1.0m

Capital development, investments, and other donations received by the College

$387k Scholarship grants to the College from the Foundation

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Per MOE 1 July 2019 roll

2019

full roll

441 Preparatory School 1049 Secondary School

1490 STUDENTS Paid to St Andrew’s by our Parent / Caregiver community (includes GST)

$33.9m

$35million INJECTED INTO THE LOCAL ECONOMY BY THE COLLEGE (includes GST)

18.7%

15.7%

-3.0%

VOLATILITY OF ANNUAL RETURNS ON FOUNDATION FUND OVER THE LAST THREE YEARS

$1.04m

CASH SURPLUS

NET SURPLUS

(i.e. before depreciation charge) including donations

INCLUDING DONATIONS

$5.4m


Whole School Achievement Target Outcomes for 2019 DIMENSION

TARGET

Preparatory School

Secondary School

Teaching and Learning

OUTCOME

That 70 Level 1 candidates gain Level 1 certificates with Excellence endorsement.

Exceeded – 73

That 60 Level 2 candidates gain Level 2 certificate with Excellence endorsement.

Exceeded – 76

That 55 Level 3 candidates gain Level 3 certificate with Excellence endorsement.

Exceeded – 77

That percentage of Year 11 students gaining NCEA Level 1 be > 98%.

Exceeded – 99.5%

That percentage of Year 12 students gaining NCEA Level 2 be > 98%.

Exceeded – 99.1%

That percentage of Year 13 students gaining NCEA Level 3 be > 96%.

Exceeded – 96.7%

That the MidYIS Value added overall (measuring the progress against a national expected progress from Years 9 to 10) be above 0.1 value added.

Not Achieved

That Scholarships gained > 35.

Exceeded – 39 Scholarships gained

‘Shows Excellence’ and ‘Demonstrates Consistency’ are the predominant ratings for 95% of students in Key Competency reporting.

Achieved – 95.1%

All teachers will use evidence-based methods to show/ identify individual learning advancement.

Achieved – Confirmed through individual appraisal discussions and observations.

In Years 1–8, 95% of students are ‘at’ or ‘above’ National Curriculum expectation for Reading, Writing and Mathematics.

Not achieved – Reading 92% Not achieved – Writing 90.6% Not achieved – Mathematics 94.1%

Individual written formative comment is evident in all classrooms.

Achieved – Confirmed through individual appraisal discussions and observations.

All classroom teachers will demonstrate quality ‘scaffolding of the learning’ as outlined in the 2019 Appraisal document.

Achieved – Confirmed through individual appraisal discussions and observations.

All Year 4–8 classroom teachers will be placed above the national norm for their year level in the end-of-year ‘Me and My School Survey’.

Achieved – 17 classes Not achieved – three classes below

All staff will show evidence of using ‘Student Voice’ to reflect on teaching practice, delivery of learning programmes, and learning environment.

Achieved – All staff collected ‘Student Voice’ in Terms 2 and 3 and had follow-up reflective discussions with team leaders.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

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Whole School Achieve m ent Outco me s

Whole School Achievement Target Outcomes for 2019 DIMENSION

TARGET

Resources and Environment

Values and Culture

OUTCOME

That the Secondary School roll average be > 1047 for 2019.

Not achieved – Average was 1045

That the Preparatory School roll average be > 438 average for 2019.

Achieved – Average was 445

That international enrolments for 2019 > 18 18 Secondary + 2 Preparatory = Total 20

Achieved – 21 18 Secondary and 3 Preparatory

That the budgeted Operating Surplus (excluding capital donations) of $4,521,262 be achieved.

Achieved – Surplus $4,872,782

That all key budget holders operate below, or not more than $2000 above, budgeted Cost Centre net expenditure.

70 / 76 achieved

That all key budget holders fully disperse Student Costs to within $2000 of Student Cost account (unless costs are for the following year).

Achieved

That student participation in sport and cultural activities for the College be > 90%.

Achieved

That the Pipe Band be successful at New Zealand Championships and win Grade 2.

Not achieved – runner-up

That other top teams in target sports reach the goals set by their coaches and management: Athletics

Basketball

Cricket

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Have 30 athletes qualify to represent the College at the South Island Athletics Championships.

Not achieved – 23 athletes represented the College at the Championships.

Implement specific off season programmes for athletes competing at the National level.

Achieved – Most athletes completed off season training programmes.

Boys’ Senior A place in the Top 10 at the South Island Secondary Schools’ Tournament.

Achieved – The team placed second at the South Island Secondary Schools’ Tournament.

Girls’ Senior A place in the Top 5 of the Premier Girls’ Competition.

Achieved – The Girls’ Senior A team placed fifth at South Island competition.

First XI to place in the Top 3 in the Premier one-day and two-day competition.

Achieved – First XI runners-up in the two-day competition and first equal in one-day competition.

Five players represent Senior regional teams or above.

Achieved

To qualify for the New Zealand Schools’ Cup regional final.

Achieved – won Gillette Cup

Second XI to win promotion into the First XI Cricket Championship.

Achieved – Second XI played in the Premier First XI Grade for the first time.

Year 9A team place in the Top 3 in the Year 9 one-day competition.

Not achieved

Development – providing more resource coaching for talented young players from Year 9.

Not achieved


Whole School Achievement Target Outcomes for 2019 DIMENSION Values and Culture continued

Football

Hockey

Netball

Rowing

Rugby

Tennis

TARGET

OUTCOME

To be recognised as having a leading co-educational football programme within the country.

Achieved

Both the Boys’ and Girls’ First XIs to finish in the Top 4 of the local competitions and qualify for their respective finals.

Achieved – Girls Not achieved – Boys

Boys’ First XI Top 16 nationally and Number 1 South Island.

Not achieved

To grow participation levels in football through the Preparatory and Secondary School.

Achieved

To develop the potential for future All Whites or Football Ferns.

Achieved – Two students gained national selection.

Boys’ First XI hockey to be in the Top 2 in Canterbury Hockey Association competition.

Not achieved – Placed third

Boys’ First XI hockey to be in the Top 8 at the National Secondary Schools’ Tournament.

Achieved – Placed eighth

Boys’ First XI hockey to win exchanges against Craighead Diocesan School and Timaru Boys’ High School.

Not achieved

Girls’ First XI hockey to be in the Top 2 in Canterbury Hockey Association competition.

Not achieved – Placed fifth

Girls’ First XI hockey to be in the Top 8 at the National Secondary Schools’ Tournament.

Achieved – Placed eighth

Girls’ First XI hockey to win exchanges against Craighead Diocesan School and Timaru Girls High School.

Partially achieved – Won against Craighead Diocesan School.

To place in the Top 6 in the Premier SuperNet competition.

Achieved – Placed fourth

To place in the Top 5 at the South Island Secondary Schools’ Netball Tournament.

Not achieved – Placed sixth

SISS 18 A finals, four podiums.

Partially achieved – 16 A finals and nine podium finishes.

NZSS Maadi Cup nine A finals, two podiums.

Achieved – 11 A finals and two podiums.

Build depth in rowing aiming for 40 learn-to-row students

Achieved – 40 students

Make the Top 6 in The University Cup.

Achieved – Placed fourth equal

Make the final of the South Island Co-educational Schools’ First XV competition.

Achieved – Won final

Qualify for the Co-educational Top 4 Competition.

Achieved

Continue to build depth with playing numbers at St Andrew’s College by having a professional, well planned, and delivered programme.

Achieved – Pleasing player numbers across the grades.

Recruit the best-qualified coaches possible for each age group.

Achieved

Win the South Island Championship in Timaru. Make the semi-final of the National Secondary Schools’ Mixed Competition.

Achieved

Maintain playing numbers and the number of teams in sport.

Achieved

Increase the number of junior students receiving specialist coaching through the season.

Achieved

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

17


S tud ent Roll

ST ANDREW’S COLLEGE STUDENT ROLL

Student roll numbers as at 1 July 2019, MOE Returns.

For the year ended 31 December 2019

Student Numbers

Total Boys Secondary Boys

1600 1400

Preparatory Boys

1200 Total Girls

1000

Secondary Girls Preparatory Girls

800 600

Total Students

400

Secondary Total Preparatory Total

PREPARATORY

SECONDARY

WHOLE COLLEGE

18

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E

200

2012

2013

2014

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

GIRLS

261 147

255 153

255 165

248 182

240 196

222 216

220 213

225 51% 216 49%

TOTAL

408

408

420

430

436

438

433

441

BOYS GIRLS

601 311

619 321

639 303

645 317

650 341

658 356

664 367

663 63% 386 37%

TOTAL

912

940

942

962

991

1014

1031

BOYS GIRLS

862 458

874 474

894 468

893 499

890 537

880 572

884 580

TOTAL

1320

1348

1362

1392

1427

1452

1464

BOYS

1049 888 60% 602 40% 1490


14

Student Staff Ratio

12 10 8 6 Pre-school

4

Preparatory School

2

Secondary School Total College

2012

2013

2014

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

PRE-SCHOOL RATIO

8.4

10.2

9.1

8.5

8.9

8.3

8.0

8.1

PREPARATORY RATIO

13.0

11.6

11.8

12.1

12.7

11.8

11.2

11.2

SECONDARY RATIO

8.8

9.0

8.5

8.6

8.7

9.5

9.6

9.7

TOTAL COLLEGE RATIO

7.2

7.4

6.8

7.0

7.2

7.6

7.5

7.3

2012

2013

2014

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

OTHER STAFF

4.1 31.4 103.6 47.9

4.0 35.1 104.2 44.2

4.4 35.5 111.4 53.8

4.7 35.4 111.6 51.8

4.4 34.2 114.5 50.8

5.2 37.0 107.0 48.2

5.5 38.7 107.4 48.9

5.7 39.4 108.7 55.9

TOTAL STAFF (FTE’S)

187.0

187.5

205.1

203.5

203.9

197.4

200.5

209.7

250

Staff FTE

200

150

100

Pre-school Staff Preparatory School Staff Secondary School Staff

50

Other Staff Total Staff

PRE-SCHOOL STAFF PREPARATORY STAFF SECONDARY STAFF

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

19


S tud ent Leavers

2019 STUDENT LEAVERS

173 Year 13 and 18 Year 12 students moved on from secondary education in 2019.

128 Year 13 students went on to university

Lincoln University (16) Massey University (2) Overseas university (9) University of Auckland (3) University of Canterbury (60) University of Otago (22) Victoria University of Wellington (16)

45 Year 13 students made other choices

Army (1) Employment (7) Gap Year (15) Technical College (14) Trade Certificate training (7) Undecided (1)

20

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


REVIEW OF NCEA AND SCHOLARSHIP 2019

Our 2019 NCEA results included a total of 226 Excellence endorsements as well as 39 New Zealand Scholarships, three of which were Outstanding Scholarships. At Level 1, 73 Excellence endorsements were gained. At Level 2, 76 Excellence endorsements were gained. At Level 3, 77 Excellence endorsements were gained. High academic achievement is celebrated at the College with students striving to achieve NCEA Excellence endorsements, Merit endorsements, and College premier academic awards. A good number of students are also recognised for their performance in national and international competitions. Staff are working intensively towards the achievement of our target of all students completing each year of study having achieved the relevant NCEA level certificate. The College has very effective processes for monitoring and tracking student progress and achievement such as individual student monitoring and extensive tracking of student achievement throughout all year groups.

Level 1 In 2019 the College’s Level 1 pass rate was 99.5%, slightly higher than the 2018 figure and 20.1% better than the national decile 8–10 band. 42.5% of students gained a Merit endorsement (1.8% higher than decile 8–10 schools), and 32.7% gained Excellence (4.4% higher than decile 8–10 schools). The Excellence endorsement outcome exceeded the very challenging target established at the beginning of the year of 70.

Level 2

NCEA Pass Rates

99.5% LEVEL 1

99.1% LEVEL 2

96.7% LEVEL 3

At Level 2, the pass rate was 99.1%, up 1% on the 2018 figure and 14.3% better than the national decile 8–10 band. 34.4% of students gained a Merit endorsement (1.7% higher than decile 8–10 schools), and 31.6% gained Excellence (7.6% higher than decile 8–10 schools). The Excellence endorsement outcome was 16 higher than the target established at the beginning of the year of 60.

Level 3 At Level 3 the pass rate was 96.7%, up 0.1% on the 2018 figure and 18.9% better than the national decile 8–10 band. 29.3% of these students gained a Merit endorsement (2.9% lower than decile 8–10 schools), and 38.5% gained an Excellence endorsement (19% higher than decile 8–10 schools). The Excellence endorsement outcome was 22 higher than the target of 55.

University Entrance 89.4% of our Year 13 students gained University Entrance compared with 66.2% in the decile 8–10 band.

Scholarships Our students achieved 39 Scholarship passes in this premier assessment, including three Outstanding awards in Drama, English, and Information Technology.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

21


Aca d em ic Result s

NCEA Level 1 % Achieved and ratio of Endorsements

University Entrance % Achieved

22

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E

2017

2018

2019

Achieved Achieved Achieved

98.5 83.8 82.5

95.5 83.8 83.2

99.0 82.3 82.0

99.1 81.5 79.1

99.5 79.4 78.9

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

% Endorsed % Endorsed % Endorsed

78.7 67.0 54.5

85.5 68.4 57.0

81.5 68.1 56.7

74.2 70.1 58.9

75.2 69.0 56.8

StAC % Excellence Decile 8–10 % Excellence Canterbury % Excellence

33.5 27.6 20.0

43.8 28.9 22.0

47.0 28.6 22.3

31.9 29.6 21.6

32.7 28.3 21.1

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

Achieved Achieved Achieved

97.9 83.5 82.9

98.1 85.5 84.8

97.4 85.2 83.8

98.1 84.7 82.5

99.1 84.8 83.0

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

% Endorsed % Endorsed % Endorsed

71.9 53.6 44.2

68.6 54.9 44.6

71.9 54.3 42.8

74.5 56.7 45.4

66.0 56.7 44.9

StAC % Excellence Decile 8–10 % Excellence Canterbury % Excellence

28.1 22.3 16.9

32.4 23.8 18.5

31.2 23.9 17.6

39.7 24.4 18.9

31.6 24.0 17.6

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

NCEA Level 3 % Achieved and ratio of Endorsements

2016

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

NCEA Level 2 % Achieved and ratio of Endorsements

2015

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

Achieved Achieved Achieved

92.4 75.6 71.1

96.0 76.5 71.0

95.0 77.3 72.1

96.6 77.4 72.2

96.7 77.8 71.7

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

% Endorsed % Endorsed % Endorsed

59.6 51.8 43.8

63.4 53.0 44.8

60.5 53.3 43.2

69.6 53.1 43.2

67.8 51.7 43.4

StAC % Excellence Decile 8–10 % Excellence Canterbury % Excellence

29.2 17.7 15.0

26.3 19.1 15.1

24.2 20.5 16.0

30.4 19.2 16.0

38.5 19.5 16.0

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

82.2 65.7 56.8

89.7 67.0 57.8

87.0 67.0 56.4

91.0 66.2 56.0

89.4 66.2 54.2

StAC Decile 8–10 Canterbury

Achieved Achieved Achieved


100

100

90

90

80

80

70

70

60

60

50

50

40

40

30

30

20

20

10

10

0

0 2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

2015

2016

NCEA LEVEL 1

100

90

90

80

80

70

70

60

60

50

50

40

40

30

30

20

20

10

10

0

0 2016

2017

2018

2018

2019

NCEA LEVEL 2

100

2015

2017

2019

2015

NCEA LEVEL 3

2016

2017

2018

2019

UNIVERSITY ENTRANCE

StAC

Achieved

StAC

% Endorsed

StAC

% Excellence

StAC

% UE

Decile 8–10

Achieved

Decile 8–10

% Endorsed

Decile 8–10

% Excellence

Decile 8–10 % UE

Canterbury

Achieved

Canterbury

% Endorsed

Canterbury

% Excellence

Canterbury

% UE

The Achieved percentages are of those of the students participating in the NCEA or University Entrance programme. The percentages of Endorsed and Excellence are the ratios of those students that achieved the NCEA level. Endorsed means Excellence and Merit endorsements together. This is the standard format provided by NZQA, and used by schools generally when reporting the results.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

23


Pub l i c Be nefit Re port

PUBLIC BENEFIT REPORT For the year ended 31 December 2019

The purpose of this Public Benefit Report is to show how St Andrew’s College engages with the wider community and encourages access to its education to the fullest extent of its resources. This report, read in conjunction with the Annual Report, adds information about activities of a non-financial nature. The College is a registered charity (CC22462) and the charitable objectives relevant to this report include:

• •

to provide a school or schools with facilities and atmosphere to promote sound learning and foster the development of life and character on the basis of the Presbyterian tradition; to accept contributions, collections, donations, legacies, devises, gifts, grants, and subsidies.

The beneficiaries of the College’s constitution include students, parents, staff, Old Collegians, and such other charitable purpose as the Presbytery of Christchurch shall direct. St Andrew’s College is also supported through financial grants from the St Andrew’s College Foundation from time to time. The College is committed to providing access to its educational programme and encourages applications from all sectors of the community. A range of scholarships and bursaries are available from the College, including academic, music, sporting and cultural, and boarding scholarships. St Andrew’s College accepts Aspire Scholarship students (three in 2019) and contributes towards their tuition and/or boarding fees. The George Feilding Hight Scholarship, Endeavour Scholarships, and other bursaries are also available for students who, in the opinion of the Rector of St Andrew’s College, would be precluded from attending the College because of financial constraints.

STRATEGIC PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE The College is committed to a sustainable future and has invested in both short and long-term planning. The 2019–2023 strategic direction document, Framing Our Future, highlights our six strategic priorities as High Performance, Opportunity, Partnership and Social Responsibility, Celebration and Community, Well-being, and Place and Space. These strategic priorities will guide the College to the end of 2023. Our strategic focus drives the College to provide all students with the opportunity to complete their schooling having experienced personal success and excited to take the next steps in their learning pathway, to be confident, self-aware, compassionate and caring, and to be connected and committed to global responsibility and a better future for all. Our founding values secure our future by inspiring trust and confidence through living out our values and demonstrating our commitment to continuous improvement. In 2019 two new values were added to our founding values of Truth, Excellence and Faith – Creativity and Inclusivity. Our vision for every student is to be at the leading edge of high performance education practice, in a community which values caring for others, tradition, and creativity, in order to provide young people with the roots and wings to flourish in an ever-changing world.

COMMUNITY SERVICE PROGRAMMES AND STUDENTS HELPING OTHERS The College is committed to creating purposeful local and global partnerships that allow unique opportunities for learning and foster civic engagement and social responsibility. Every year St Andrew’s strives to develop long-term global, national, and local partnerships which provide academic and service opportunities, provide co-operative learning opportunities, and involve international, deeper relationships with community service and non-profit organisations.

24

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


The College has comprehensive programmes in place to support these objectives. Part of the Senior College philosophy is ‘developing social responsibility’. Every student in the Senior College completes 30 hours of community service to receive their Senior College diploma. In 2019, Senior College students performed approximately 5998 hours of community service. Community Service Leaders ran student mufti-days to raise $10,367 for World Vision, sports equipment for South Hornby Primary School, Camp Quality, YMCA Christchurch, Hagar New Zealand, Youthline, and Pillars. Offerings from College Sunday chapel services helped to raise $19,609 to support the 15 March terror attack victims, Christchurch City Mission, Hagar New Zealand, Big Brother Big Sister Mentoring Trust, The Christchurch Foundation, RSA, and Days for Girls. Preparatory School students also raised $1866 for the Christchurch City Mission and Christian World Service. At Christmas, staff and students from across all year levels donated gifts to the Christchurch City Mission.

Castle Hill Outdoor Centre The Castle Hill Outdoor Education programme continues to work on many conservation projects throughout the Craigieburn Basin, with St Andrew’s College students being directly involved. Year 7–8 students maintained, cleared, and rebaited approximately 60 stoat traps over 100 student hours. These traps were originally installed by Year 7 students in 2006 around the Alistair Sidey Mountain Lodge. The aim is to one day reintroduce kiwi to the area. Year 9 students, plus Year 13 Transition students, also gave a total of over 300 hours manually removing wilding pines on Flock Hill Station. The College supports the Waimakariri Recreational and Environmental Trust, with meeting venues and staff volunteer time. This organisation developed the wasp control programme in the whole Craigieburn Basin. This area has been used by the College for more than 50 years and the College is committed to helping maintain the area through assisting on various projects. The wasp control programme, now in its seventh year is showing amazing results. The staff at Castle Hill continue to control wasp numbers around the Lodge with an annual poisoning programme This has been of great benefit to many other schools, mountain bikers, and trampers who use the area. The College now works in with the DOC supported Wasp-Busters, who have taken over overall control of the programme, and the Castle Hill Village Residents’ Association.

Christmas Hampers Each Year 11 tutor group made up a Christmas Hamper, which were delivered to the Salvation Army for families in need. The initiative was led by Meg Longley (Year 13) and Liam (JT) Longley (Year 11).

City Mission Food Bank Parents, caregivers, students, and staff from the Senior College donated over 700 cans, cereals, pasta, sauce mixes, and other dried goods to help fill the shelves at the City Mission.

Conservation Project Day In Term 4, the Year 9 cohort focused on conservation projects with five classes going to the beach to do a clean-up, from Waimairi down to the end of the Southshore Spit, and three classes did some native tree

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

25


Pub l i c Be nefit Re port

preservation at Mt Vernon. The objectives of the day were for students to understand the importance of looking after our environment and the concept of community service.

Cuts for Cancer Year 9 boarder, Ursula Grant, cut her hair to raise money for Child Cancer. Her long locks were sent away to be carefully stored in order to make wigs for those suffering with cancer treatment.

Days for Girls To support those in low decile areas, a collection of female sanitary items was carried out for the Days for Girls charity.

Easter Egg Initiative At Easter, students donated a significant amount of Easter Eggs to the Pillars charity, which supports children of prisoners through programmes of empowerment and action.

Hagar New Zealand Youth Ambassadors Elena Limmer-Wood, Kelly Ting and Brooke Matthewson (all Year 12), were 2019 Youth Ambassadors for Hagar New Zealand, which supports people who have experienced severe trauma as a result of slavery, trafficking, or abuse. The students organised a fundraising dinner for the charity, which was set up as a ‘meal lottery’ to highlight the impact poverty has on our choices and opportunities in life. The ‘winners’ and ‘losers’ were served different meals. The girls raised over $2000.

Latimer Square Community Service For the past eight years, students in Years 10 and 11 have provided Sunday lunch during term time for those less fortunate. Working with Latimer Square’s St Paul’s Trinity Pacific Presbyterian Church, students prepare meals at home to serve in Latimer Square. Students are encouraged to make genuine conversation with those they serve in an effort to help them see the world from another perspective.

March for Love In response to the terrorist attack in Christchurch, Year 12 students, Ella Clearwater, Marshall Setu and Manaia Butler, independently organised the ‘March for Love’ event, which saw around 5000 people gather in Hagley Park to march for love, and against discrimination in our community.

Ronald McDonald House The Community Service team co-ordinated groups of four to go to the Ronald McDonald House on Monday evenings and help clean the house. Sometimes the students were also given the opportunity to play with the children and speak with the parents.

Student Volunteer Army’s Year 12 UCan programme As part of the University of Canterbury (UC) Student Volunteer Army’s Year 12 UCan programme, Year 12 students, Manaia Butler, Marshall Setu, Kate Hughes and Ella Clearwater, helped to refresh the outdoor area of the Barrington Plunket Centre, painting fences and railings, and removing waste and other items from the site.

World Vision 40 Hour Famine Community Service Leaders and students took part in the 40 Hour Famine and raised $11,273 for World Vision. While significantly less was raised

26

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


than last year, we still were offered another World Vision Leadership Scholarship. Community Service Leader, Lucy Cammock-Elliott (Year 12), was the recipient of this scholarship and attended the Auckland conference in January 2020.

Year 9 Community Service Day The Year 9 ACEE Impact Project focused on ‘making a difference’ to one of New Zealand’s most treasured taonga – a section of coastline extending from Waimari Beach to the southern end of the Brighton Spit. Pieta Bayley (Year 9) liaised with Sustainable Coastlines to seek advice around how to plan and run a ‘beach clean-up’. Old Collegian, Camden Howitt (OC 2001), is one of the co-founders of Sustainable Coastlines. The Year 9 Community Service Day 2019 started with Pieta’s presentation of her newfound knowledge of marine conservation to her peers. It was a positive learning experience for the Year 9 cohort and for some, their first step in environmental leadership.

EYES ON THE WORLD – CREATING GLOBAL CONNECTIONS The College has a strong Student Exchange programme which provides students with opportunities to explore different cultures and languages. St Andrew’s also welcomes students from around the globe as part of the exchange programme. In 2019 we welcomed students to the College from Australia, Scotland, and South Africa, and St Andrew’s College students went on exchange to Australia, South Africa, and Scotland. In keeping with the College’s ethos of developing a culture of philanthropy students are offered the opportunity to take part in service trips. In April, the Community Service trip to Cambodia took place, with 11 students reporting of a transformational experience. A group of 17 students also took part in the World Challenge Adventure in Borneo, which saw them sleeping in the jungle, seeing incredible wildlife and carrying out challenging community service tasks. In 2019 students travelled to Japan and Spain for Language trips, Greece and Italy for a History and Classics trip, Scotland for the Robert Burns Scottish Scholars trip, and the United Kingdom and Italy on a Global Education tour. Students often take part in community service initiatives while on these trips. Over the past ten years, the College has worked with Molten Media, St Vincent de Paul, and other organisations to donate spare computers, projectors and screens to places such as Fiji, Samoa, Solomon Islands, Tonga, Tuvalu, and Vanuatu.

STUDENTS REACHING THEIR POTENTIAL The College is committed to be known as a place which offers unique and innovative learning opportunities for staff, parents, and students. This includes providing opportunities for students with special educational needs. The team in the Learning Support Department assist students to reach their academic potential by supporting them with any learning difficulties they face. They work closely with parents, Deans, and subject teachers to identify and assess students with learning difficulties and provide the appropriate support. Students can be referred to outside

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

27


Pub l i c Be nefit Re port

agencies for specialist educational diagnosis in order to identify the most appropriate learning support. Features of the support programme include: small group support, touch typing and spelling support, organisation and co-ordination of reader-writers and special assessment conditions, a structured literacy programme in the options timetable for Years 9 and 10. The College works closely with parents and caregivers to ensure that the student can reach their potential. A number of teaching staff also provide support in this area to non-StAC families who may have a need or require help or information, including getting literacy help for their child, high needs funding applications, and psychologists’ assessments. This includes reading the information and reports and explaining what it means to parents and what should happen next. Non-StAC students have been able to join the Morningside programme with staff providing support to parents.

SHARING OF FACILITIES St Andrew’s College has a large campus with excellent sporting and educational facilities. Groups from the wider Canterbury community also make use of the facilities. There are a number of sports exchanges with schools around the South Island, such as Timaru Boys’ High School, Craighead Diocesan School, John McGlashan College, and Columba College. Students travel to St Andrew’s to compete in sports including both summer and winter sports. Also, numerous New Zealand and Australian school and sports teams stayed in the boarding houses during the school holidays, while taking part in local tournaments. The College continues to provide use of the Centennial Chapel to the Village Presbyterian Church for their Sunday services.

In 2019, the following community groups and organisations made use of the school buildings and amenities:

Sporting Groups: Shirley Volleyball; Elmwood Sporting Club; Canterbury Volleyball; Canterbury Rugby; Canterbury Crusader Knights’ Development; Checkers Basketball Club; New Zealand Children’s Athletics Easter Meet; ParaFed South Island Games; Volleyball New Zealand; Southern Zone Volleyball.

Cultural Groups: The Jubilate Singers; New Zealand Association of Artist Doctors; the Royal New Zealand Pipe Band Association’s Summer Camp; the Highland Piping Society; the Canterbury Philharmonia; the Christchurch Liedertafel Male Voice Choir; Helen O’Grady Drama Academy; Christchurch Civic Music Council; New Zealand Academy of Highland and National Dance; Resonance Ensemble; The Opera Club, Christchurch; The Camerata Strings.

Conferences, Seminars and Symposiums: Youth Leadership Summit 2019; Friends of Futuna Charitable Trust Lecture.

Other: Bubs, Bumps and Belong Market; World Scholar’s Cup; Ethics Olympiad.

28

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


STAFF SHARING KNOWLEDGE As well as providing the highest education within the College, St Andrew’s staff regularly share their expertise beyond the school. Every year a number of teaching staff are markers for NCEA in various subjects. St Andrew’s College staff regularly contribute as speakers to conferences and many share their specialist knowledge with education publications, such as New Zealand Science Teacher and the Education Gazette. Many staff contribute to the wider teaching community through a leadership role in their regional or national subject associations: Christine Leighton

Independent Schools of New Zealand

Board member

Association of Heads of Independent Schools

Deputy Chair

Initial Teacher Education University of Canterbury

Advisory Board member

Canterbury Principals’ Association

Member

ANZEC

Member

Tom Adams

Canterbury Geography Teachers’ Association

Treasurer

Steve Aldhamland

Commercial Economic Teachers’ Association

Committee Member

Hamish Bell

Duke of Edinburgh Hillary Award

Canterbury Regional Hub Award Leader

Jeremy Brocklehurst

Canterbury Mathematical Association

Executive Committee member

Duncan Ferguson

Music Education New Zealand (MENZA)

Board member

Kristian Giles

Canterbury Mathematical Association

Secretary

Jacq Gilbert

New Zealand Association of Teachers of English

National Council member

Jonathan Hoh

Canterbury Commerce Teachers’ Association

Executive Committee member

James Jenkinson

Canterbury English Teachers’ Association

Executive Committee member

Donna Jones

Canterbury English Teachers’ Association

Executive Committee member

Alastair McGowan

New Zealand Graphics and Technology Teachers’ Association

Secretary and Treasurer

Rod McIntosh

Crusaders UC Rugby Committee

Executive Member

John Ruge

Canterbury Association of Deputy and Associate Principals

Executive Committee member

Avonhead School Board of Trustees

Board Chair

Geoff Stanton

Physical Education NZ (PENZ), University Canterbury PE Teacher training

Member, HOD representative Christchurch Secondary Schools

Liz Hill Taiaroa

CMA Cantamath Committee

Executive Committee member

University of Canterbury Education Advisory Board

Ngai Tahu Advisor for Education

Te Taumutu Runanga

Leader of Hauora Portfolio (Education, Health and Justice)

Ginnie Thorner

Drama New Zealand

Canterbury Branch Chairperson

Laurence Wiseman

Association of New Zealand Drama Adjudicators

Vice-President

In addition, staff presented at the following conferences: Fariya Naseem

Science

The New Zealand Institute of Physics and Physics Teachers’ conference (workshop presenter)

Brent Cummack

Science

The New Zealand Institute of Physics and Physics Teachers’ conference (workshop presenter)

Kerry Larby

Pastoral Care

ICAS well-being seminar Wellington (workshop presenter)

Ginnie Thorner

Performing Arts

Music Education New Zealand conference (workshop presenter)

Drama

New Zealand Drama conference (workshop presenter)

Duncan Ferguson

Performing Arts

Music Education New Zealand conference (workshop presenter)

Liz Hill Taiaroa

Mathematics

Canterbury University socio well-being project Terms of Reference group

Mathematics

Alignment of new teaching Standards with teaching practice and training programmes within a bicultural context

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

29


Pub l i c Be nefit Re port

The College welcomes trainee teachers and hosts them for a six or seven-week teaching placement, which forms an integral part of their teacher training programme. Staff act as Associate Teachers and support trainees’ teaching practice experience in classrooms throughout the course of the teaching placement. Teachers observe, both informally and formally, trainee teachers, and provide detailed and constructive written feedback throughout the placement. Trainee teachers are as fully integrated as possible into the College ‘teaching staff’ and are also provided with opportunities to participate in co-curricular involvement (e.g. coaching) where these opportunities arise. Staff sit on committees such as NZATE and CETE and share their expert knowledge and contribute to the local and national education landscape. Many staff are volunteers in their local communities for organisations like The Salvation Army and Ronald McDonald House. Staff are also involved with coaching sports or cultural groups outside of school hours. Staff also give generously to causes championed by the student community. In 2019, in keeping with tradition, staff ended the year by donating presents to the City Mission. Staff generously donated these presents and put them round the Christmas tree in the Centennial Chapel until the week before Christmas, when they were delivered to City Mission for distribution.

SOCIAL AND EMOTIONAL DEVELOPMENT The College’s pastoral care objective is to offer a programme which celebrates the unique talents and personality of individuals and develops resilience and emotional intelligence in all students. The Pastoral Care programme is based on the College’s guiding values of Truth, Excellence, Faith, Creativity, and Inclusivity. Our aim is to ensure every student feels comfortable, confident, and connected to their College, so that their time here is as rewarding as possible. In 2019, the Secondary School launched the St Andrew’s College Māori and Pasifika group, which is a group formed to learn and practice traditional song and dance of the Māori and Pacific Island cultures. The group were involved in several performances throughout the year, including College-wide assemblies and concerts. The group also performed for the wider community at the regional Ngā Manu Kōrero speech competition in support of the College’s three competitors. The Preparatory School Kapa Haka programme continued to develop during 2019. Both the Years 4–6 and Years 7–8 Kapa Haka Groups took part in celebrating this popular Māori art form at their respective Tūhono Festival competitions. The Years 7–8 Kapa Haka numbers increased, along with the students’ commitment and dedication to practices. They have become a polished performance group and played key roles in many College events and ceremonies including Rev. Paul Morrow’s ordination, Prizegiving and the annual Mihi whakatau. As part of the Life Skills programme, Te Waka, Year 10 students participate in community events, such as City to Surf, and work with a mentor in the community. The Pipe Band performed at the 2019 Hororata Highland Games – an annual festival celebrating Scottish heritage which more than 10,000 people attend. They also performed concerts at retirement homes across the city and played at ANZAC Services at local RSA clubs.

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COMMUNICATION WITH OUR LOCAL COMMUNITY The College’s website has readily accessible information which informs any member of the public about the activities undertaken at the school. The Annual Report is available online, as is the annual Philanthropy Report, which reports on the philanthropic and volunteering efforts of staff, students, and parents in the St Andrew’s community. The College’s magazine, Regulus, is also available online, which covers latest news from the College with regards to campus development, alumni news, and student successes. Any matters important to the local community are communicated on the website and via social media and, when relevant, neighbours will receive communications from the College.

EMPLOYMENT AND ECONOMY The College is one of the larger employers in Canterbury, employing approximately 300 staff. The College generally supports the local economy by purchasing the majority of its goods and services in the Canterbury region.

GOVERNANCE AND MANAGEMENT STRUCTURE The College’s governance structure is outlined on page one of this report and is also detailed on the website. Both management and the Board of Governors have access to extensive professional development opportunities, including the annual Independent Schools New Zealand Conference. The local community has the opportunity to attend the Board Annual General Meeting if they wish. From time to time, community consultation meetings will be held where any member of the public can attend.

To read more about what is happening at the College or to read the Philanthropy Report, please visit the College website at stac.school.nz.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

31


F i na nci als

ST ANDREW’S COLLEGE FINANCIALS For the year ended 31 December 2019

St Andrew’s College includes our Secondary and Preparatory Schools, our boarding facility, and our Pre-school. The 2019 result was a $1.0 million surplus mostly coming from a very generous donation of investments from Old Collegian, Warwick Rathgen, as well as net operational revenues and costs ending up better than budgeted. The funds that were available to help pay for our building programme came from the $4.35m of depreciation (non-cash expense) and from the $0.9m of Capital Development donations. The College is also using debt to help fund this programme. The College continues to rely on a cash surplus and donations to future proof the campus. The complete Tier 1 Financial Report can be found on the Charities Services web site www.charities.govt.nz, registered charity number CC22462 for the St Andrew’s College and Group, and CC25213 for the Tier 2 St Andrew’s College Foundation Report. These reports have been prepared in line with the External Reporting Board (XRB) standards as required by Charities Services. They are audited by BDO, independent accountants, and both received clean reports.

College Income and Expenses HOW EACH $1.00 OF EXPENSE IS SPENT

$0.22 Other costs

2019

$0.07 Property and ICT

Income $0.13 Depreciation $0.58 Staff cost

INCOME

2019 $m

Fees Grants Donations Other TOTAL

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ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E

2018 $m

EXPENSES

2019 $m

29.70

28.03

Employee Benefits

20.27

19.15

83.0%

84.2%

56.7%

57.5%

2.76

2.68

7.7%

8.0%

1.40

0.85

3.9%

2.5%

1.91

1.74

5.3%

5.2%

35.77

33.30

Depreciation Property and ICT

2018 $m

4.35

4.27

12.2%

12.8%

2.34

2.68

6.5%

8.0%

7.76

7.26

21.7%

21.8%

TOTAL

34.72

33.36

NET SURPLUS

1.05

-0.06

2.9%

-0.2%

Other


College Assets and Equity

ST ANDREW’S COLLEGE

$5.39m

CASH SURPLUS

i.e. the net surplus before deducting the non-cash cost of depreciation.

CAPITAL EXPENDITURE FIXED ASSETS (NBV) FA NET OF REVALUATIONS DEBT (INTEREST BEARING) EQUITY EQUITY NET OF REVALUATIONS CASH SURPLUSES

Capital Expenditure

2015

2016

2017

13,790

12,930

9,893

5,242

3,717

161,906

167,917

168,889

168,257

63,551

72,979

78,990

79,962

79,330

0

0

7,131

8,297

7,380

148,665

159,390

159,453

159,394

160,439

69,261

70,463

70,526

70,467

71,512

5,998

4,705

3,944

4,211

5,394

Cash Surpluses 14,000

12,000

12,000

12,000

10,000

10,000

10,000

8,000

8,000

8,000

6,000

6,000

6,000

4,000

4,000

4,000

2,000

2,000

2,000

2015 2016 2017 2018 2019

In 2019 the new drop-off zone was completed and a new waiting shelter was installed in front of Thistles. This year the opportunity to purchase the house at 46 Normans Road, adjacent to the College and existing College houses, came up and this is now the home of the Director of Boarding and his family.

$000’s

Debt (Interest Bearing)

14,000

With major projects including the rebuilding of the Centennial Chapel, the new Stewart Junior Centre and Pre-school buildings completed in recent years, the focus turned to transforming the Secondary School Library into the new Green Library and Innovation Centre, and the old Pre-school building was reopened as the new College Shop home ‘Thistles’.

2019

142,955

14,000

2015 2016 2017 2018 2019

2018

2015 2016 2017 2018 2019

The second project is the redevelopment of the Theatre into a modern fit-for-purpose performance venue with teaching spaces for Drama and Dance. 2019 saw the completion of the design and the start of physical works for the Fitness Centre project. This is well underway, albeit with a five week delay while the country was in lock-down Level 4 for the COVID-19 pandemic. This will be completed during 2020. The Theatre project, now named The Ben Gough Family Theatre, was due to have physical works starting at the end of 2020 but this has now been delayed until the end of 2021 while the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic can be further assessed.

On the horizon we had two connected projects – the first is the relocation of the Fitness Centre to above new changing rooms attached to Gym 1, along with some betterment to the gym and further strengthening of the gym building.

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

33


F i na nci als

Fixed Assets (NBV)

$000’s

175,000

190,000

170,000

180,000

165,000

160,000

160,000

140,000

155,000

120,000

150,000

100,000

145,000

80,000

140,000

60,000

135,000

40,000

130,000

20,000

2015

2016

2017

2018

2019

Fixed Assets (NBV)

$000’s

2015

80,000

70,000

70,000

60,000

60,000

50,000

50,000

40,000

40,000

30,000

30,000

20,000

20,000

10,000

10,000

2016

2017

2018

2019

2017

2015

2016

2017

The College is an Incorporated Society with the ‘business’ owned by the Board of Governors on behalf of past, present, and future students, parents, and the St Andrew’s College community (i.e. there are no ‘owners’ as such). The College is a ‘Not-for-Profit’ (and Not-for-Loss either) organisation with the operating costs incurred each year mostly paid for from the fees collected from the families of the current students. The assets of the College (i.e. largely the land and buildings) have been funded mostly by past and current students / families, as well as from generous donations received from the community. These are maintained to a high standard and are continually being kept ‘fit for purpose’ for, current and future students.

ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E

2019

2018

2019

Equity

The College is run by the Rector and the Executive team, and it is closely governed by the Board of Governors, while the Foundation is run and governed by the Board of Trustees.

34

2018

Net of Revaluations

90,000

80,000

2015

2016

$000’s

Net of Revaluations

90,000

Equity

$000’s

Net Book Value


BURNETT VALLEY FARM

St Andrew’s College leases the Burnett Valley Farm from the Burnett Valley Trust (BVT). The College is the sole beneficiary of this trust. The farm is situated near Cave in South Canterbury. The farm operation is managed by our Farm Manger with the help of a Farm Consultant, and it raises and fattens both sheep and Angus beef. In the official financial report the College figures include the Farm Operation, however they are not included in this report. After much deliberation and discussion with the Trustees of the Burnett Valley Trust, St Andrew’s College decided to stop leasing the farm – as from April 2020. This will enable the BVT to lease the farm on a proper commercial basis which will in turn benefit the College. Although the farm will always be dear to the heart of many members of the St Andrew’s College community, it has not been beneficial as a teaching farm for our agricultural students for some time as they require a wide variety of best practice examples which are also ideally closer to the College. The College will retain ownership of the existing 190ha of forestry which will continue to provide some revenue from tree harvesting and ETS carbon credits.

FARM OPERATIONS

2019

2018

Equity @ 1st January

601,669

311,263

Gross Profit from Livestock Forestry and ETS valuation increase Other Income

655,411 314,981 40,450

876,686 83,187 65,210

Total Farm Income

1,010,842

1,025,083

Salaries Cultivation and Fertilizer Other Direct Expenses Depreciation Other Indirect Expenses

162,893 200,780 312,578 49,760 195,644

143,214 198,847 166,713 44,255 181,648

Total Farm Expenses

921,655

734,677

NET PROFIT / (LOSS)

89,187

290,406

Equity @ 31 December

690,856

601,669

Annual Report for the year ended 31 December 2019

35


F i na nci als

ST ANDREW’S COLLEGE FOUNDATION For the year ended 31 December 2019

Our Foundation receives and invests donations to enable it to support the College. This support includes helping to fund scholarships. The Foundation is run and governed by the Board of Trustees who employ Forsyth Barr to manage the investment fund. Funding for both the George Hight Scholarships and Foundation Scholarships comes from the Foundation’s Scholarship Grants.

Investment Advice

2019 FOUNDATION BOARD OF TRUSTEES Chair

Rodger Finlay

Members

Andrew Bascand David Boyd Simon Challies Matt Lancaster Nick Letham Richard Smith Margaret Turley

FOUNDATION Equity @ 1st January

(retired 18/6/19) (retired 18/6/19) (retired 19/6/19) (retired 18/6/19)

2019

2018

2017

10,550,322

10,847,903

9,054,184

Interest and Dividends Realised Gains Unrealised Gains (1) Investment costs

414,252 449,109 1,210,607 -65,192

395,094 24,319 -742,686 -62,543

348,265 141,860 1,135,476 -60,018

Net Investment Income

2,008,776

-385,816

1,565,583

New Donations received Scholarship Grants

340,665 -386,963

451,715 -363,480

306,928 -78,792

12,512,800

10,550,322

10,847,903

18.69%

-3.03%

15.71%

Equity @ 31 December

Fund Portfolio Net Return

(1) ‘Unrealised Gains’ is the increase in value of the investments held (i.e. from the stock market valuations). These gains are not locked in until an investment is sold, so all or part of the gains could be lost in future movements of stock valuations, and/or more gains could be achieved. 2017 and 2019 were unusually good years for this investment gain, while the last quarter of 2018 saw a substantial downturn which resulted in an overall negative return. The COVID-19 pandemic has had a large impact on world economies and stock markets which were at record highs in February 2020. The March 2020 quarterly valuation showed a 12.7% drop from the December values taking the March equity to $10.87m.

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ST AN DREW’S C OL L E G E


TOP STUDENT

SUCCESSES

ACADEMIC

Congratulations to our students for their outstanding successes across sports, cultural and academic areas.

UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIPS:

2019

66 awarded

ICAS NEW ZEALAND GOLD MEDAL: Top Mark in New Zealand – Year 9 Science

SPORT CRICKET: Winner New Zealand Gillette Cup – First XI; Second place Canterbury Regional Tournament (Primary Girls)

BEACH VOLLEYBALL:

FUTURE PROBLEM SOLVERS:

Bronze Medal National Division 1

Second Place International Junior Division

TENNIS:

WORLD SCHOLAR’S CUP:

Mixed Team South Island Champion; Winner Summer Canterbury Schools Tournament (Primary)

International Top Scholar

MATHEMATICS: Runners-up Year 10 Cantamath

NETBALL:

GEOGRAPHY:

SISS Championships – Sixth place; Winner Canterbury Tournament (Primary)

Joint runners-up Year 11 Geography National Competition

RUGBY: Winner U15 Co-ed South Island competition; First XV South Island Co-Ed Champions

CHEMISTRY: First and Second Place ARA Year 11 Chemistry Competition

HOCKEY: AIMS Games Bronze Medal (Primary Girls)

SKIING:

CULTURE

Runners-up SISS Giant Slalom Mixed Team

ORCHESTRA:

NZSS Championships – Third place

ORIENTEERING:

NZSSSO 10 Musicians and Concert Master

BASKETBALL: Runners-up SISS Tournament – Senior Boys Runner

ROCK BAND:

SWIMMING:

Winners Bandquest Nationals (Primary)

NZSS Championships – 12 Gold Medals

JAZZ BANDS:

BADMINTON:

Gold Medals ARA Jazzquest Big Band and Soul Band; Festival estival Winners Southern Jam Big Band

Bronze Medal NZSS Tournament – Senior Girls

VOLLEYBALL:

CHAMBER MUSIC:

Winner SISS Girls Division 1; Canterbury Jnr Championships – Fourth place

Top 6 NZCT Chamber Music Contest

SONGWRITING:

MULTISPORT:

7 national finalists ‘Play It Strange’ Competition

Bronze Medal NZSS Championships U16 Girls

DEBATING: Winner Canterbury Schools’ Senior Regional Tournament

ROWING: Winner SISS U15 B8+ and U16 B8+

THEATRE FEST NATIONALS:

ATHLETICS:

Best Youth Production; Best Emerging Talent

SISS Championships – 12 Gold Medals

ADVENTURE RACING:

PIPE BAND:

Winner NZSS Championships Mixed Team; Runners-up SISS Mixed Team; Winner Zonta Sports Awards Most Outstanding Team Mixed

National Juvenile Champions; National Drumming and Piping titles

BALLET: Second Place NZAMD Ballet Scholarship Award

NEW ZEALAND REPRESENTATIVES: 30 Recipients

DUKE OF EDINBURGH HILLARY AWARD: 7 Gold Awards

NEW ZEALAND REPRESENTATIVES: 13 Recipients

College Productions

Outstanding Cultural Celebrations

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz (Ballet Academy) Peter Pan (Middle School) Parade (Senior College)

Winter Music Festival Tūhono Kapa Haka Festival

Dance Revue Film Fest


347 Papanui Road, Christchurch 8052, New Zealand P +64 3 940 2000 W stac.school.nz

Profile for StAndrewsCollegeNZ

Annual Report 2019  

This is the 2019 Annual Report for St Andrew's College, Christchurch, New Zealand.

Annual Report 2019  

This is the 2019 Annual Report for St Andrew's College, Christchurch, New Zealand.

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