RPIRG News & Events

STUDENT JOB OPPORTUNITY – Green Patch garden coordinator

RPIRG is seeking a knowledgeable and self-motivated student to supervise and coordinate the eighth season of the RPIRG Green Patch.

**This position is ONLY being offered to current University of Regina students, including those registered through Campion College, Luther College, and the First Nations University of Canada**

The RPIRG Green Patch is a 5400 sq ft vegetable garden behind the Dr. John Archer Library at the University of Regina. It’s a source of sustainable, locally grown organic food – part of a campus movement for community engagement and sustainable development. In spring 2019 the Green Patch will also see the addition of an adjacent orchard.

The Green Patch is run by the Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG), a student-run, student-funded non-profit organization dedicated to community-based research, education, action and awareness in the public interest. RPIRG exists to provide its members with the resources to be active citizens on the University of Regina campus and in the greater community. RPIRG has been in operation since 2007.

For more Green Patch information, please visit our website www.rpirg.org  


  • Planning garden plots and leading spring planting.
  • Recruiting and managing volunteers for garden planting, maintenance, and harvesting.
  • Ensuring the general maintenance of the garden, including following-up with volunteer work.
  • Supervising harvests and coordinating distribution of produce
  • Participating in and reporting to regular staff meetings, including bi-monthly activity reports.
  • Engage in outreach and community work to raise awareness of the garden – including giving tours, liaising on research projects, connecting with potential community partners, and organizing workshops
  • Producing a post-harvest report with a summary of activities and recommendations for future years of the project.


Knowledge of:

  • Planting seasons and ideal growing conditions for various plants and vegetables in Saskatchewan
  • Organic garden upkeep and maintenance, including watering, weeding, pest management, etc.
  • Volunteer management, recruitment, and retention
  • Outreach work as well as event and workshop planning/leading


  • Interest in, and willingness to work in a leadership role with student and community volunteers
  • Experience planting and harvesting a variety of plants and vegetables
  • Self-motivated, ability to work without supervision, while taking directions from staff
  • Computer skills (internet, word processing, spreadsheets, social media)
  • Excellent interpersonal skills, and willingness to raise awareness about the garden in various capacities
  • Event and workshop planning experience
  • This position requires a considerable amount of physical labour – not necessarily heavy lifting, but lots of bending, squatting, handling produce, and more. The Green Patch is not currently accessible to most wheelchair or other mobility devices.

Contract Period: April 22 – September 27, 2019

Hours of Work: 30 hours per week, with potential for more depending on the feasibility of garden related projects. Hours are flexible, and most administrative work does not need to be completed in office.

Location of work: is in Regina, Saskatchewan

Remuneration: $20/hour plus vacation pay.

Application Deadline: Monday, April 8th at 12pm.

**We actively encourage applications from people who are part of groups, communities, or identities that experience barriers to equity**

To apply, please prepare the following:

  • Resume and Cover Letter, in one document (include your name in title of document). Cover letters should explain how your skills and experience will benefit you specifically in this role.
  • Contact information of two references

And send it to:
Krystal Lewis, Executive Director

Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG)


**This position is ONLY being offered to current University of Regina students, including those registered through Campion College, Luther College, and the First Nations University of Canada**

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RPIRG Statement on bargaining between URFA and the University of Regina

The university community is currently consumed with talks of a potential academic staff strike – a strike which could be the first academic staff job action in the University’s history. After 2 years without a contract and a year at the bargaining table, mediation between the UofR and URFA has finished and all are waiting to see what happens after the two-week ‘cooling off’ period. Students are rightly concerned about how a potential strike could affect their studies, especially when we are so close to the end of the semester.

During this period, and on the eve of the 2019-2020 provincial budget, we want to provide some background information and situate these negotiations in the wider context of long term austerity-driven funding decisions by both the Saskatchewan government, and by extension public institutions like the University of Regina.

What the heck does austerity mean?
Austerity is a political-economic term which refers to reducing government debts through cuts to public spending. In Saskatchewan, the Sask Party has implemented austerity measures to deal with the drop in revenue from oil and other extractive resources in the last several years (for now let’s just ignore that this was largely due to their relying too heavily on resource extraction and not enough on, say, raising corporate tax rates for the richest in this province).

Saskatchewan’s austerity has led to consistent cuts to healthcare, education, social services and more – services which have already experienced decades of under-funding. The Sask Party has claimed that everyone has to tighten their belts and share in the work of balancing the budget, yet it is the people who rely on public funding the most–and are the least prepared to cushion the blow– that are disproportionately feeling the squeeze. Is the budget really balanced if it may actually lead to longer-term social costs down the road?

To add insult to injury, the corporate tax rate was actually initially REDUCED in the devastating 2017 provincial budget. It is clear that when the Sask Party says ‘everyone’ needs to tighten their belt they really mean students, the poor, folks with disabilities, families, seniors, etc.

Years of this austerity have conditioned the people of Saskatchewan to expect scarcity, and to fight each other for the ever dwindling scraps of public funding available. Including those of us who study and work in post-secondary institutions.But we must work together to reject the messages of austerity that divide us and work together to demand more of our governments and public institutions. 

What does austerity look like on our campus?
Public institutions can perpetuate austerity too! Government cuts to post-secondary education have been happening for a long time, but it is been particularly bad in the last few years. Rather than fighting back against these cuts, the University of Regina has resorted to cutting services, raising tuition, and seeking less reliable and less transparent private sector funding. Here are a few ways this has manifested on our campuses:

Rising tuition
Since the last tuition freeze ended in 2008, tuition has gone up at the UofR by 36% regardless of academic staff wages. This has disproportionately impacted international students, which the university has increasingly relied on for funding. In that time the largest wage increases have been for out-of-scope administrators, ironically including those fighting against an equitable deal for academic staff. For the university to claim that and increase in academic staff wages will raise tuition is manipulative and disingenuous.

With tuition, and administrative salaries, on the rise, the Saskatchewan Government doubled down on students by making deep cuts to students loans, income assistance, and scholarships in both the 2017 an 2018 budgets, making it harder than ever for Saskatchewan students to get by.

URSU has recently launched a tuition freeze campaign in response to these increases, and we encourage students to get involved!

Creeping corporate influence on campus and lack of transparency
As post-secondary institutions increasingly solicit and rely on corporate funding to make up for cuts to public funding. There have been growing concerns about the influence this has on teaching and research. For example: the ongoing legal action against the UofR by professor Emily Eaton after the university denied her access to details about corporate research grants (even after the provincial privacy commissioner ruled that they should release the information!).

Pitting students against faculty
Throughout the bargaining process, the university administration has unfairly used their access to all-student communications to misrepresent the bargaining process, and imply that any increase in wages or other working conditions for academic staff will inevitably lead to an increase in tuition. The University of Regina Faculty Association (URFA), who does not have the same level of access to students, has consistently refuted much of the information being presented, and students would be well served by checking these out, and to attend our March 20th info session, where they can speak directly with URFA members.

Most disappointingly, it seems URSU has bought into the administration’s divide-and-conquer tactics, and has released statements which unquestioningly parrot misinformation supplied by the university administration. We as students must ask ourselves – who does this narrative serve? Whose back are funding cuts being balanced on? Is it equitable? Who holds the power in these situations?

Linking rising tuition directly to equitable wages and working conditions is only possible if we believe that austerity budgets and funding cuts are the only solution to our debt. It is a scare tactic created to silence those who are already targeted by public funding cuts. Austerity approaches have existed for decades and there are huge and growing bodies of evidence and movements denouncing and discrediting them. To the austerity cheerleaders out there, we have one clear solution:


  • The Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG)

RPIRG is a non-profit student-led resource centre at the University of Regina. We encourage and support student engagement on social and environmental justice issues both on campus and in the wider community.

Other links and resources:

2007-2018 University of Regina tuition comparison data and chart

CCPA report ‘SaskNotes: The Futility of Saskatchewan’

Stop the Cuts movement website

below are great short videos that introduce the concept of austerity, sharing them is NOT an endorsement of the UK’s Labour Party

Why austerity doesn’t work

Jenga video explaining austerity

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Job Posting – Generating Momentum Program Coordinator

**Must be a University of Regina Student to apply**

Generating Momentum is an activist leadership training camp for youth between the ages of 18-35. The camp is focused on educating, training, and organizing around social and environmental justice issues, and giving youth the tools to make meaningful change in their communities. The camp discusses the interconnectedness of social, economic, ecologic, or global justice issues through lenses such as sexuality, gender, allyship, decolonization, and environmental justice.

Unlike in past years, Generating Momentum will run this year over two weekends – June 1-2, 2019 (Regina) August 16-18, 2019 (Saskatoon & Prince Albert). For more information about Generating Momentum, check out the website: https://generatingmomentumcamp.wordpress.com. This camp is run in partnership between the Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG – rpirg.org) the Saskatchewan Council for International Cooperation (SCIC – earthbeat.sk.ca), and Next Up Saskatchewan (nextup.ca).


The coordinator will be the lead coordinator for logistics of the camp, with oversight and help from the Generating Momentum Planning Committee. They will be principally responsible for:

  • Registration
  • Advertising and outreach
  • Managing relationships with facilitators, venues, and caterers
  • Grant/sponsorship support
  • On-site coordination
  • Keeping detailed notes on their work and the planning process

Qualifications and Experience **Must be a University of Regina Student to apply**


  • Experience with Microsoft Office programs, Photoshop or Canva, and WordPress
  • Experience with grants and sponsorship requests
  • Excellent verbal and written communication skills, and experience with public speaking
  • Knowledge of anti-oppressive approaches and inclusive program design an asset
  • Interest in social justice issues and community engagement is important

Event planning

  • Previous camp or conference coordination is an asset
  • Experience working in collaborative environments – ability to work cooperatively with others to set goals, resolve conflicts, and make decisions, both give and receive direction
  • Excellent time management, decision making, organizational, problem-solving and interpersonal skills – to prioritize multiple tasks and deadlines
  • Proven ability to establish and maintain positive, strategic working relationships with key stakeholders and decision-makers
  • Must be able to work independently

Event promotion

  • Experience using Photoshop, Canva, or equivalent program to create posters and promotion materials
  • Experience managing social media accounts and promoting events online
  • Ability to update and manage a WordPress website

Contract Period This position is a 6-month contract of up to 550 hours from mid-February to approximately August 23, 2019.

Hours of Work vary depending on each planning phase of camp but will generally be 15 hours per week through the winter semester and the final week of the contract, roughly 25 hours per week from Apr 1-May 24, and 40 hours for each of the two weeks of the camp. There is some flexibility available on this, to be negotiated through regular check-ins with the planning committee.

Location of work is in Regina, SK, with some travel required in August. A dedicated office space will be available, but most of the hours can be worked on the student’s own time. Attendance at weekly in-person meetings, and (minimum) monthly planning committee meetings are required.

Remuneration: $21.16/hr, including vacation pay.

Application Deadline: February 11, 2019 at 4:00 pm.

**We actively encourage applications from people who are part of groups, communities, or identities that experience barriers to equity**

To apply, please prepare the following and send it to:

Krystal Lewis, Executive Director

Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG)


  • Resume and Cover Letter, in one document (include your name in title of document). Cover letters should explain how your skills and experience will benefit you specifically in this role.
  • Contact information of two references
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Job Posting: Student Researcher

[image caption: a comically large lawn sign that reads “now hiring now – right now we’re hiring now”]

**the following position is ONLY being offered to current University of Regina students, including those registered through Campion College, Luther College, and the First Nations University of Canada**

Project Title
‘What Are My Rights?’ Employee rights education project

Project Summary
The ‘What are my Rights?’ Project seeks to spread education about the rights of people living and working in Saskatchewan, ranging from tenant to employee rights, and more.

Project partners – the Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG) and the Saskatchewan Federation of Labour (SFL) – are seeking a Student Research Assistant to research and contribute to the development of educational materials about employee rights in Saskatchewan, as a first piece of the wider ‘What Are My Rights?’ project.

Main Responsibilities
● Collect and compile data from other service organizations that run employment-related workshops in Saskatchewan, as well as relevant federal and provincial labour standards legislation
● Create framework for training workshop and other materials

Required Skills and Abilities
● Technical skills: Microsoft Office
● Effective communication skills, both oral and written
● Ability to work largely unsupervised, under the direction of a research committee
● Strong organization and time management skills as well as ability to complete assigned work on time
● Distilling research into an accessible workshop framework
● Program development/education background is an asset
● Policy analysis skills are an asset
● Familiarity of existing labour standards legislation is an asset
● Familiarity with anti-oppressive/racist/colonialist and feminist frameworks is an asset

● Third or fourth year undergraduate or graduate student at the University of Regina

Schedule & Wage
The student researcher will be contracted to work approx. 95 hours between January 21 and April 5, 2019. Weekly hours and location of the work are flexible. Wage ranges from $21.16/hr to $25.80/hr, informed by CUPE 2419 undergrad/graduate wage rates.

**We actively encourage applications from people who are part of groups, communities, or identities that experience barriers to equity**

To apply, please prepare the following and send it to:
Krystal Lewis, Executive Director
Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG)

• Resume and Cover Letter, in one document (include your name in title of document)
• Contact information of two references

Deadline for Applications: Wednesday, January 16th at 8am

A PDF version of this job posting can be found here

Project Partners
The Saskatchewan Federation of Labour (SFL) The Saskatchewan Federation of Labour represents over 100,000 members, from 37 national and international unions. Our affiliate membership belongs to over 500 locals across Saskatchewan and represents dozens of communities. We strive to improve working people’s lives throughout the province, whether organized or unorganized, and regardless of affiliation to the Federation. The SFL serves as Saskatchewan’s “voice of working people” in speaking on local, provincial, national, and even international issues. We support the principles of social unionism and struggle for social and economic justice for all.

The Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG) is a student-funded and student-led resource centre at the University of Regina. They encourage and support student learning and organizing around social and environmental justice issues through research, education, and action.

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Apathy into Action 2019 – January 25-26

RPIRG’s 12th annual Apathy Into Action Social Justice Conference will be held January 25th and 26th 2019 in the Research and Innovation Centre (RIC) Atrium on the University of Regina Campus.

Friday sessions are all one hour drop-in style, and on Saturday we will have two full-day training streams to pick from.

Click here to register for Saturday Sessions!

Lunch, snacks, and coffee will be provided. On-site child-minding is available on Saturday January 25th. This event is FREE! Because space in the Saturday workshops are limited, we request that all participants register ahead of time.

Friday drop-in sessions:

10am: We Have to Talk About Consent! Hosted by Lynn Thera, Sexual Violence Prevention and Response (SVPR) Coordinator at the University of Regina

11am: Winning the Renewable Regina Campaign. Hosted by the Regina Blue Dot Movement

1pm: Addressing Racism on our Campus. Hosted by Heather O’Watch

2pm: McGill Student Strikes and Student Mobilization hosted by the Social Work Student Association from McGill University

Saturday Workshop Intensives:

Positive Space Training hosted by UR Pride Centre for Gender and Sexual Diversity

Saturday January 26th 10am-3:30pm
This training is part lecture, part discussion and part activity. The lecture consists of the foundational knowledge for LGBTQ+ communities and solidarity with these communities. The discussion will mostly revolve around the ways in which gender and sexuality are understood by the participants, along with some discussion about presented case scenarios. The activities range from self-exploration activities to role-play activities which generally allow people to explore their own biases and understandings of gender and sexually diverse communities.

Building Collective Action: Student Tools for Change Hosted by NextUp Saskatchewan

Saturday January 26th 10am-3:30pm
This full-day intensive will include TWO parts!

1) Leadership and Activism 101 with Manuela Valle-Castro
In this session we learn and unpack some of basics of organizing and discuss the challenges of activism under neoliberalism. What are some of the different ways of engaging in social justice and change? What are some of the characteristics of effective leadership? How do we build movements for social justice while addressing the presence of sexism, homophobia and white privilege? What are other students doing around the world to resist austerity and corporate influence in university spaces? We will also share some practical skills on how to plan strategies for particular goals, including how to build alliances, make decisions that are democratic and create accountability in our relationships.

2) Messing with the Media with Saima Desai
This session will examine who the heck is “the media”? And why couldn’t it be you? We’re yaught to believe that the media has a monopoly on truth and objectivity. People trust the mainstream media–Until they don’t. As activists, we’re often fighting with the media to try and get our actions and messages to reach the public. But what if you could just…Make your own media?

Click here to register for Saturday Sessions!

Conference Logistics:

In the interest of keeping this conference as sustainable as possible, please consider taking public transit or carpooling to the conference with your friends. Google Maps is a quick and easy tool to get a trip plan that suits your needs: https://www.google.ca/maps/place/University+of+Regina/@50.416701,-104.5940377,17z/data=!3m1!4b1!4m2!3m1!1s0x531ea090798fa7ab:0x47e1c32f9f870c24



FRIDAY: Parking is available in lot 2 (Visitor Pay Lot; $12.00/day) in front of the Dr. William Riddell Centre Building or at meters ($2.00/hr).

SATURDAY: You may park for free in lot 2 (Visitor Pay Lot). If you require accessible parking, there are metered stalls in front of the College West Building (also free on weekends). You can find maps of all parking lots at this link: https://www.uregina.ca/fm/parking/assets/images/page-pictures/Main%20Campus%2013Dec16.pdf

Mugs and cups will be provided at the conference. We strongly encourage you to bring your own water bottle for the day. Fair trade coffee and tea will be provided in the morning and there are multiple water fountains close to the workshop locations.


For your safety, if you have not indicated any restrictions (especially food allergies) in your registration please email outreach@rpirg.org at your earliest convenience.

If you indicated you will be attending over the lunch hour, lunch will be provided for you. If you are only attending one workshop you are welcome to come eat with us and network over the lunch hour. Food options are very limited on campus on the weekends, so do not count on campus food vendors. We apologize for any inconvenience this may pose.

The building in which workshops are being held are equipped with an elevator, curb ramps from the street, and wheelchair accessible bathroom stalls.

The building is NOT equipped with an all gender washroom, however one is located in the next building over (Lab Building) on the first floor.

Workshop hand-outs and other materials can be made available in large-print. Copies may be requested in advance for anyone who learns best with time to prepare.

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Our Turn – University of Regina survey is now live!

From now until December 6, 2018, students and alumni from the past 5 years can fill out the Our Turn – University of Regina survey to provide feedback on sexual assault policies on campus. For more information about Our Turn, the survey, and how you can help spread the word, visit here.

The more people that fill the survey out, the more baseline data we will have! More data will help to better inform advocacy work to make our campus a safer space for everyone.

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NOTICE OF ‘How to win a tuition freeze’ panel & RPIRG AGM – Sept 20th

The Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG) will hold it’s annual AGM on Thursday, September 20th at 11:30am in the RIC Atrium. The AGM agenda can be found here, and our audited financial statements can be found here

All registered University of Regina students are members of RPIRG and are encouraged to attend to:

  • be updated on what we’ve been up to in the past year
  • vote on some key decisions (financial statements, auditor, policy changes, and more)
  • learn more about what we do and how we serve students
  • learn how you can get involved
  • make recommendations to how we operate or what kind of programs you’d like to see

then stay for FREE PIZZA and a panel discussion: HOW TO WIN A TUITION FREEZE!

About the Panel:

This panel will include key student organizers from the the 2006/2007 fight for a province-wide tuition freeze and review of post secondary education in Saskatchewan. The discussion will focus on what worked, what didn’t, and what more could be done. We hope this recent example of a successful student movement will get current students thinking about what it means to mobilize, fight for, and win better access to education in 2018.

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(Dis)Orientation Week!

(Dis)Orientation week is September 10-14!

This week long schedule is full of workshops, talks, and social events designed to connect students to local and global justice movements, while leveling up your leadership and organizer skills. ALL EVENTS ARE FREE!

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**STUDENT JOB OPPORTUNITY** – Research Assistant

**the following position is being offered ONLY to students at the University of Regina**

Job Posting: Research Assistant


Literature Review – Social Inclusion and Access to Health Care Among Transgender People in Canada

Position Summary

The Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG) is seeking a Student Research Assistant to assist with conducting a review of literature based on research questions developed with community partner the Saskatchewan Transgender Health Coalition (STHC).

The objectives of the literature review are to:

  1. Enhance knowledge and inform future decision making at community and agency levels with regard to advocating for transgender health reform in the province of Saskatchewan
  2. Compare Saskatchewan’s transgender health policies and service provision to other provinces and to the standards of care recommended by the World Professional Association for Transgender Health.
  3. Identify and collect information regarding how access to healthcare affects the social inclusion of transgender people in Canada.
  4. Identify relevant gaps in our knowledge.

 Main Responsibilities

  • To search, review and summarize national and provincial transgender health policies and service provision throughout Canada.
  • To search, review and summarize peer-reviewed and grey literature on how access to transgender and transition-related healthcare impacts social inclusion and an individual’s ability to participate fully in society.
  • Based on the findings of the literature review, write a final report on the current evidence-informed practices related to research questions developed by the research team partners
  • To meet regularly with the project team to discuss the progress of literature review and report writing
  • To communicate with the community partner, academic supervisor and other identified collaborators
  • To assist with presenting findings of the literature review at the end-of-project meeting to the project team and other community partners
  • Conduct other project-related activities as specified by the project team, specifically the community partner and an academic supervisor

 Required Skills and Abilities

  • Technical skills: Microsoft Office, web-based reference manager (e.g. Refworks), experience with database searches
  • Effective communication skills, both oral and writing skills
  • Ability to work largely unsupervised, under the direction of a research committee
  • Interpersonal and strong organization skills, time management skills and ability to complete assigned work on time
  • Knowledge of the barriers faced by transgender people when accessing transgender and transition-related healthcare is an asset
  • Knowledge of the barriers transgender people face with respect to social inclusion is an asset.
  • Experience (or familiarity) with projects in community development, health and social services for populations with complex needs is an asset


  • Third or fourth year undergraduate or graduate student at the University of Regina

 Schedule & Wage

The student researcher will be contracted for a maximum of 130 hours of work from early September, 2018 to Nov 2, 2018. The work hours and the location of the work are somewhat flexible. The wage will reflect CUPE 2419 rates.

**We especially encourage applicants from diverse backgrounds, and value opportunities for people identifying within a Gender and Sexually Diverse realm**

To apply, please prepare the following and send it to:

Krystal Lewis, Executive Director

Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG)


  • Resume and Cover Letter, in one document
  • Contact information of two referees who can provide professional or academic references
  • An example of a written report (this can be a completed project report or a research paper/assignment on a topic in health, social sciences, or other issues)

 Deadline for Applications: Thursday, August 23, 2018 at 12pm

 Project Partners

Saskatchewan Transgender Health Coalition (STHC) is a network of health and mental health providers and administrators, and transgender activists, advocates, and allies working towards the common goal of improving access to culturally competent and knowledgeable transgender and transition-related care in Saskatchewan.

 The Regina Public Interest Research Group (RPIRG) is a student-funded resource centre at the University of Regina committed to social and environmental justice. They provide the resources and funding necessary to enable students to organize around issues through research, education, and action.

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**NEW** RPIRG Micro grant funding

Starting in August 2018, RPIRG will be providing a micro grant for smaller scale funding needs. The 2018-19 year will serve as a pilot project, with a $5000 budget. Due to the smaller funding amount, applicants will be able to simply email in a short application, instead of filling in the our regular grant forms. Non-RPIRG members will be eligible to apply.


  • What is eligible: projects, events, conferences, training, or travel funding that relate to social or environmental justice.
  • Who is eligible: University of Regina students, or Regina community members can apply for up to $200, once per RPIRG fiscal year (May 1-April 30), by simply emailing in a short application, rather than filling in our regular grant application form. Only one application per initiative will be considered. Unlike our other funding categories, micro grant funding is open to non-RPIRG members.
  • Applications will be received and considered on a rolling basis, until funding has been fully used up ($5000 for this year)
  • Successful applicants will be required to submit receipts or invoices for items purchased


Email the RPIRG Executive Director (info@rpirg.org) with the subject “micro grant application.” Please include:

  • Name and student number (or organization/initiative if not a student)
  • purpose of funding and its connection to social or environmental justice (up to one paragraph)
  • If a project or event, please send us a link or other info if you’d like us to help promote your event!
  • Please allow for up to 2 weeks for your application to be considered and/or approved

Information on this and our other funding categories can be found here.

If you have any other questions, please don’t hesitate to contact info@rpirg.org!

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