The transition to college full-time is challenging, especially if you’ve been away from formal education for a few years. The George Brown College professional counselling staff can ease that transition. Learn to solve problems and develop ways to attain
your goals – in your education, career and life.
- Counselling is free and confidential, available for full-time students who are currently enrolled.
- You’re welcome to explore academic and non-academic issues because they all affect your success.
- The counselling office provides fast service, usually within two business days of scheduling.
- Workshops help you to get more from your education and are free to all students, not just full-time.
- We can arrange ongoing support with a community referral if short-term counselling cannot address your concern.
- Ask about other services for assessing your career strengths and skills. For a counselling session or advice about college policies, please contact the counselling office at your campus.
How to schedule a counselling appointment:
- Visit or phone the counselling office at your campus
St. James: 200 King St. E., Room 582C
Phone: 416-415-5000 ext. 2107 (Fax: 416-415-2272)
Casa Loma: 160 Kendal Ave., E.,Room C317
Phone: 416-415-5000 ext. 4585 (Fax: 416-415-4582)
Waterfront: 51 Dockside Dr., Rm. 225
Phone: 416-415-5000 ext. 5370
George Brown students at Ryerson
visit room JOR 07C
For human rights issues, contact firstname.lastname@example.org or call 416-415-5000 x4646.
For questions about OSAP or financial assistance, please contact the Financial Assistance Office on your campus.
Questions about Counselling?
St. James: 416-415-5000 ext. 2107
Casa Loma: 416-415-5000 ext. 4585
Waterfront: 416-415-5000 ext. 5370
Policies Affecting Students
Services related to physical, emotional or learning disabilities
Statement of Confidentiality
The George Brown College Counselling Department agrees to keep any information you share in strictest confidence. Under the Privacy Act we cannot disclose any information without your signed consent. However, we are required by law to disclose information
when: we become aware of current child abuse; an individual clearly presents danger to self or others; we are subpoenaed for records or testimony by the courts.