- no tests no exams. He is in the Library all day = He runs the tutoring program and helps a lot of kids.
he was an amazing teacher and very instrumental to where I am today. I think of him as one of the greatest teachers I had because he took the time to help students that needed help and to care about each one of his students.
Very awkward person. Teaching style and methods are unusual but they work. Assignments are hell, he complicates then changes the task(s) of the assignments. Mr. Keogh likes to make things personal and make house calls. TEL!
love keogh! teaching methods are so dynamic..it just sticks. best history teacher ever!
keogh is... different. the people who don't like him are mainly those who get sucky grades but he is a far better history teacher/librarian then he is a civics teacher
Pretty cool guy, knows his stuff, learnt from him...
He's awesome. Makes history actually fun..energetic and hyperactive way of teaching. Definitely one of the best teachers at YMCI
Makes things more interesting (history), but has TOO much ENERGY. stop drinking espresso coffee dammit.
Really good teacher, makes me actually want to learn
A cool teacher- very enthusiastic. He's under-appreciated. However, his marking style is bizarre and his notes/projects are vague. Knows his stuff in general.
Atrocious teacher. His lessons move like a freight train, and his assignments aren't interesting, they're tedious and unmemorable. He also has an absurd marking scheme.
Under appreciated is right! Environmental club is great!
Mr Keogh is such a cool history teacher! He makes good notes and is a lot of fun!
Always there to help but sometimes makes very bad jokes
He's smart and helpful but can be too uptight at times. He should loosen up a bit. Also a great librarian but very much under appreciated.
An extremely bright teacher very enthusiastic about teaching and always inspiring! One of The Best Teachers at York Mills
likes to try and brainwash kids to agree with his political views
According to the library department I'm supposed to fail History