Walking in two worlds
As it celebrates its 20th anniversary, the Chinook Lodge Resource Centre is a welcoming space where Indigenous students feel ownership and belonging as they balance culture and academic success.
SAIT Alumni Business Directory holiday guide
Take the stress out of holiday shopping this season — explore the SAIT Alumni Business Directory holiday guide for unique gift ideas while supporting SAIT alumni entrepreneurs.
Hands On: Aerobic water treatment control unit
This small-scale treatment plant gives water resource management students big-picture insights into automated processes they'll use in domestic and industrial labs to address local and global water challenges.
The value of connection
SAIT grad, Keane Straub, explores the ways alumni are gaining value from their connections with SAIT.
Doug Braden — 2021 Outstanding Young Alumni
Doug Braden is celebrated as SAIT's 2021 Outstanding Young Alumni for his efforts in pivoting his business model to create and distribute critical personal protective equipment (PPE) for Canada's frontline workers.
2021 Giving Day — that's a wrap!
2021 Giving Day brought a welcomed excitement to the SAIT community as donors, alumni, students and employees came together (online) to bring on the future!
On the job: The art of doing it right
SAIT graduate uses technology to create intelligent data being leveraged by experts involved in bringing this century-old Canadian icon up to modern safety, environmental and accessibility standards.
Fall 2020 Convocation
The Fall Class of 2020 celebrated their graduation at SAIT's second virtual Convocation Ceremony on Nov. 4, 2020.
On the job: Mastering the art of 24-hour renovations
Their days of studying at SAIT may be over, but business partners Bryce Dillabough and Lance Nielsen are still experts at pulling an all-nighter – leading their team of carpenters and other skilled trades in after-hours grocery store renovations.
On the job: Shielding Canada's front-line workers
SAIT graduate Doug Braden has been working an average of 17 hours a day since March 21, 2020. His part in fabricating face shields in response to the demand for PPE during the COVID-19 pandemic is critical for the safety of health-care workers across Canada.
On the job: The life of a railroader
Locomotive engineer Leslie Lukan drives 60 miles an hour with 14,000 tonnes and more than two miles of train behind her. Her work assembling and driving freight trains is vital to Canada's economy, moving goods 365 days a year, 24/7.