Facilities

St Aloysius College enjoys the rare luxury of being centrally located, easily accessible, but with plenty of space – space for your daughter to develop her interests, to practise sports and to simply be with her friends outside the environs of the classroom.

The original heritage buildings date from the end of the 19th Century but there have been numerous additions over the years as the school has expanded and the curriculum has grown. Your daughter will excel in the vibrant, purposeful and fun environment which includes plenty of social spaces, in particular the always popular canteen and our very own Café McAuley.

On site, she will find a variety of purpose-built learning spaces, including science laboratories, music, media, food technology and information technology hubs, a dark room and specialist teaching areas; off-site, our girls get fit, have fun and learn about the mechanics of the human body at the local gymnasium, Princes Park or North Melbourne swimming pool.

With an enrolment of around 500 students, resource and facilities development is always a priority. So your daughter is able to enjoy excellent learning spaces, we constantly ensure that our property is maintained to the very highest standards.  All rooms have wireless access and every classroom has access to a data projector, allowing our laptop and iPad equipped staff members to access the learning benefits of modern technology.

Year 7 to 10 girls also enjoy the use of a comfortable, 40 bed facility located in Torquay, an hour and a half from Melbourne – and only 50 metres from the beach! Learning programs at our Torquay Campus promote interaction with the natural world, with the dual aim of developing understandings of our relationships with the environment, whilst learning about ourselves. Our unique Outdoor Education and Learning programs have been designed over many years to be holistic and experiential, ensuring that your daughter will not only have fun whilst learning but she will hopefully develop a life-long love of nature and a deeper understanding of the earth’s fragile environments.