Services and Attractions
Established in 1907, nestled along the banks of the South Saskatchewan River, our historic campus is recognized as one of the most beautiful in Canada.
To protect the safety of our campus community, many services have transitioned to online programming. Most university buildings are closed to the public. See a listing of services affected by COVID-19 for up to date information.
Visiting and Parking
Shop usask, Bookstore and Health Sciences
Where to eat on campus, meal plans and catering.
Programs and activities for students, staff and the Saskatoon Community. We offer a Fit Centre, kid's camps, swimming, dance and more.
The library provides year-round and around-the-clock access to an extensive electronic collection. There are seven campus locations.
The University of Saskatchewan is committed to furthering internationalization efforts, and offers a number of international services and resources on campus.
Whether it is a Friday night lights football game, our championship-winning basketball team or one of our many other Huskie athletic teams, catch a home game on campus and share the pride!
Museums and Galleries
Diefenbaker Canada Centre
A prime ministerial museum archiving Canada's 13th prime minister, the Rt. Hon. John G. Diefenbaker and hosting exhibits that interpret the Canadian experience.
USask Art Galleries
Provides space for graduating exhibitions, student group shows, individual student projects, and special exhibitions including artists, curators, educators and partnering arts organizations within the wider professional community.
Museum of Antiquities
A collection of ancient Greek, Roman, Egyptian and Near Eastern sculpture in full scale replica. Admission is free and public tours can be arranged.
Museum of Natural Sciences
This museum is designed to outline evolution throughout geological time, providing an integrated learning environment, with displays of living plants, animals and fossils.
Located in the heart of the campus, The Bowl is the university's social focal point.
The Peter MacKinnon Building
The Peter MacKinnon Building at the University of Saskatchewan is a National Historic Site of Canada. This historical building is an excellent example of university buildings in the classic Elizabethan shape in Collegiate Gothic style.
Home to the university's Huskie football program. The stadium has full concession, capacity for 4,600 and features a 400 m, eight lane athletics track, an ideal host for a number of track and field events.
The Greystone Theatre presents four mainstage plays a year: large-cast plays, plays from the classic repertory, cutting-edge new plays. It is the oldest theatre in the province, started in 1946 in the first drama department in Canada and the Commonwealth.
Little Stone School House (Victoria School House)
The "Little Stone School House" or Victoria School House was originally built in 1888. It is pleasantly situated in a quiet spot on the University of Saskatchewan grounds, just off College Drive.
Gardens, Atriums and Plazas
The University of Saskatchewan is well known for its elegant Collegiate Gothic buildings, and the arrangement and scale of these structures are a big part of their appeal. But often overlooked are the exterior spaces - the landscape surrounding the buildings - that are essential to the campus aesthetic.
Beamish Conservatory Map
The Beamish Conservatory (atrium) is named in honour of the donor May Beamish daughter of artist Augustus Kenderdine. The atrium is located in the Agriculture Building.
Law Living Roof Map
Facilities Management partnered with the Department of Geography to develop living roof test plots. These plots tested the feasibility of employing this technology here at the University of Saskatchewan, and specifically in the extreme climate conditions of our region.
Leo Kristjanson Agriculture Atrium Map
This atrium is named in honour of Leo F. Krisjanson, president of the University of Saskatchewan, 1980-1989, who brought the dream of an agricultural sciences complex to fruition.
Nobel Plaza Map
The Nobel Plaza is an intimate space within the university's central student gathering space, named for the two people from the university to win Nobel prizes. It features interlocking brick, a speaker's wall with a podium and two low side walls to sit on or lean against.
Palliser Garden Map
The Palliser Garden is a courtyard in between Qu'Appelle Hall and Marquis Hall. It is sometimes used for private functions in warmer weather. Its enclosed location makes it almost a hidden space, which makes it quiet and private.
Sculpture Garden Map
The Sculpture Garden is between the Education Building and the Diefenbaker Canada Centre.