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This college was named after pioneer writer and biologist Catharine Parr Traill.It is the only Trent college situated in downtown Peterborough and is the oldest remaining college.Traill College is also the home of Trent University's Continuing Education program.Traill College consists of Wallis Hall and Crawford Houses, which are residential; as well as Scott House — the original location of Catharine Parr Traill College — Kerr House, and Fry Lodge (formerly the Principal's Lodge) which is named after the college's first principal, Marion Fry.The CGE donation included a functioning hydroelectric power plant dating from the 1890s, which still generates a substantial portion of the university's electricity and produces income for the university; the power plant underwent a .8-million upgrade in 2013.Trent owns 50% of the power plant along with Peterborough Utilities Group owning the remaining 50%.The college is home to the Political Studies department and the Trent University Alumni Association.
To the west are Peter Gzowski College and the Science buildings, leading to the Faryon pedestrian bridge, which provides access to the Bata Library, Murno Gladst, the Athletics Complex, and the colleges on the West Bank.
Eight "houses" connected by an interior walkway called "the Link", make up Otonabee's residence.
The residence is co-educational, although there are single-sex areas within the houses.
It is divided into a series of colleges: Champlain, Lady Eaton, Catharine Parr Traill, Otonabee, Peter Gzowski, and Julian Blackburn. The campaign for a post-secondary institution in Peterborough coincided with the Ontario government’s policy of creating new universities and expanding existing institutions to respond to population pressure and the belief that higher education was a key to social justice and economic productivity for individuals and for society.
Each college, with exception of Blackburn, which is non-residential and serves Trent’s 1,700 part-time students, has its own residence hall, dining room, and student government. In 1963 Trent University was founded as a non-denominational, public institution in downtown Peterborough, Ontario, It was established as a provincial university under the Trent University Act of 1963.Teaching facilities include a 125-seat lecture theatre, various seminar rooms, laboratories for Anthropology and Psychology and Computer Science, and a Sociology resource room, offices for faculty in many of the disciplines in arts and sciences, and the Wenjack Theatre, which provides a venue for multimedia lecture presentations as well as theatrical productions by amateur and professional companies.