In the spirit of community relationship building an Ashfield Police football team tackled a group of Year 12 students in a friendly football match at Trinity Grammar School this week, but the boys in blue were no match for Trinity speed and agility! While they put up a valiant fight, Ashfield Police failed to find the back of the net going down 5-0 to the Trinity XI Football side.
By Trinity Year 8 student, Euan Germanos
At 4:45am the alarm goes off. I reluctantly get out from under the warm doona. The drive to school is in the dark. Not fully awake, I walk from the carpark to the pool. It is cold. I dive into the cool water at 5:30am. We follow the black line up and down – up to seven kilometres per training session.
Staying active as a family is not only beneficial for you and your children’s health, it is also a great opportunity for your family to bond. Staying active improves your energy levels, encourages better sleep and helps maintain mental health. There are many benefits of family exercise, so what can you do to get your family moving?
Here are five tips on how to become more active as a family.
Trinity finished in 12th position on the club point score nationwide, narrowly missing out on finishing inside the top 10.
There are times when the Trinity AFL team resembles a symphony orchestra, and there are times when it sounds more like a jazz ‘jam-session’. Recently, at Tramway Oval, the First XVIII started like an orchestra. The composer (Coach) had done his work placing every note in its correct place, and clearly marking how each movement leads to the next.
At Trinity Grammar School we aim to educate boys in mind, body and spirit with the focus being on academic education. Sport however, is not simply an adjunct to each boy’s education, but an integral part of it. Sport assists boys to develop important attributes of their character, and fosters respectful relationships and integrity.
At Trinity Grammar School, boys come to school to learn – but learning is not limited to the classroom. We believe that co-curricular activities are essential to growing well-rounded boys, building their self-confidence and further enhancing their connection to the School.
Below we outline six reasons why boys should be involved in co-curricular activities:
By Lewis Dobbin, Year 9 student, Trinity Grammar School
At Trinity Grammar School, there are many challenges that I as a student face, and they cover all aspects of my school life. Whether the challenges are social, academic, sport, or co-curricular, I have to be able to manage them so that I can enjoy school and succeed.
Trinity Grammar School recently piloted a programme that saw 80 Year 8 students participate in a Dance Enrichment Programme that covered African Drumming, and Hip-Hop, Pop and Break Dancing. Designed to get the boys engaged with physical exercise, Activities Master Lachlan White said, “Rather than ask why dance should play a role in an all-boys school, we asked ourselves why it shouldn’t. There’s so much more to it than simply having fun – there are many health and wellbeing paybacks as well.”
Participating in sport at school is profoundly important for a boy’s learning, on several levels. Not only does it enhance the obvious fitness and sportsmanship skills, it promotes a healthy mind, and teaches boys how to interact with team mates and deal with wins and losses. At Trinity Grammar School, we incorporate compulsory Sport into the curriculum to help boys develop these skills and unlock their full potential.
There are many life skills boys learn through sport. Here are the top six: