Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (2023)

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (1)

How do you like to spend your time after school? Did you know that how you choose to spend this time could be one of the most important ways you shape your future?

Extracurricular activities are a critical component of your college application, and you need to impress colleges with your interests. But you might not know what good extracurricular activities look like or what you should be spending your time on.

We've got you covered here in our guide of hundreds of examples of extracurricular activities. Read on to get some inspiration for how to spend your valuable free time during high school!

What Is An Extracurricular Activity?

An extracurricular activity can be almost anything that isn't required for high school credit or paid employment that you do while you're in high school. These activities will become very important later, such as when you are applying to colleges, because they help you develop your talents, interests, and passions. They can also teach you practical skills like time management.

With so many options out there, all students should be able to find an extracurricular that they are interested in and can develop a passion for!

Remember that extracurricular activities do not have to be sponsored by your school, so you should also consider things that you do with your family or within your community as viable options.

Below I've listed many popular activities that you may not have thought of as extracurricular activities. Take a look at the list and see if your activities are already on the list, or if anything you hadn't considered before catches your eye.

Of course, this list isn't complete, because you can turn almost any interest into an extracurricular. If you are actively involved in something that you don't see here—meaning you spend a significant amount of time doing an activity that is allowing you to develop a talent or interest, be a leader, or help out your community—then you should definitely consider that an extracurricular activity, as well!

What doesn't necessarily count as an extracurricular? Any interest of yours that's very self-centered is probably not going to make the cut.

An extracurricular should be an activity that demonstrates a talent or primarily contributes value to other people. If you have to really contort to find justification for something being an extracurricular (my taking drivers ed will make the roads safer for everyone! Keeping my vaccinations up to date helps immunocompromised people!), then chances are, it won't count as an extracurricular.

There's a spectrum here, though—for example, improving your hair quality or braiding hair for fun isn't really an extracurricular. But starting a YouTube channel around beauty tips or creating a club for teen health enthusiasts definitely does.

But if you're still unsure if something counts as an extracurricular, or you need some inspiration, then read on for our complete list of extracurricular activities.

How Should You Use This Extracurricular Activities List?

Not sure how you should use this list of extracurriculars? Just follow the six steps outlined in this section, and you'll be on your way to choosing the best extracurricular for you!

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (2)

Step 1: Brainstorm Extracurricular Ideas

What are your interests? Have you always wanted to try out something related to art, but weren't sure if it would be worth your time, or if it would be viewed favorably by a college admissions team? Keep in mind that colleges don't really care about what kind of activity you are doing—instead, they want to see that you are doing something that you are passionate about. So make a list of all of your interests—both things that you are already interested in and other areas that intrigue you and you'd like to learn more about.

(Video) Top 5 At-home Extracurricular Activities for College Applications

Step 2: See Which Extracurriculars Fit Your Interests

Look through the list below and see if any of the activities match your interests. You may see some ways that you hadn't thought of before to pursue an interest! Keep in mind that there can be a lot of different outlets for each interest you have. For example, if you want to play an instrument, you can take private classes, play in your school's marching band, play in a community concert band, or work as part of the orchestra for your school's next musical.

Step 3: Research Different Extracurricular Options

Research to see if these activities are available at your high school or in your community. If there is something you are very passionate about that's not already offered, consider starting up a group of your own. But if you aren't sure that the interest will stick and you only want to try it out, it's probably best to find a different outlet for your curiosity.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (3)

Step 4: Join Some Activities

The next step is to start doing activities! But how many should you do? If you are a freshman, I would recommend trying out a bunch of different activities--up to ten if there are that many you have an interest in. The idea at this stage is to sample a variety of extracurriculars. Once you start to get an idea of which activities are going to really help you develop the interests you are most passionate about, you can dedicate more time to those and drop the others.

Step 5: Narrow Down Your Extracurriculars

If you are a sophomore, junior, or senior, you should hopefully already have an idea of the kinds of activities that you want to focus on. Make a list of the top five activities that interest you. If you have the time to try out all five, go for it. This will give you a bit of time to experiment and see what's most of interest. If you don't have time, try to narrow down your top five to three activities.

Step 6: Increase Your Impact in a Few Activities

Remember to not spread yourself too thin, especially if you are above freshman year. It's more important to spend significant time in each activity than it is to have a long list of activities. Choose activities that will allow you to make a meaningful impact, either in your own development, or in the community.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (4)

Extracurriculars List by Category

This list is organized into categories to make finding an activity that matches your interests easier. However, we recommend at least skimming all the extracurricular options below, even if you think they're categories you're not interested in. You never know what might catch your eye!

Note: not all schools will offer formal clubs in all these categories. If you see something you're interested in that your school doesn't offer, try joining a community group or even a national or online group to explore the interest further! Many of these topics are available as summer camp activities, as well.

You can also consider starting a club at your school if you are looking for a way to get involved in something you are interested in while also showing leadership and initiative.


These activities are based on a certain academic subject, and include both clubs (groups to discuss and practice certain subjects) and competitive teams. Academic teams have competitions that take place at all levels, from local to national.


Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (5)

Academic Competitive Teams

  • Academic Decathlon
  • Academic Triathlon
  • American Mathematics Competitions
  • American Regions Math League
  • Caribou Mathematics Competition
  • Chemistry Olympiad
  • Clean Tech Competition
  • Creative Communication Poetry Contest
  • EconChallenge
  • Educators Rising
  • FIRST Robotics Competition
  • High School Innovation Challenge
  • Intel International Science and Engineering Fair
  • Kids Philosophy Slam
  • Math League
  • National Academic Quiz Tournament
  • National French Contest
  • National History Bee
  • National Spelling Bee
  • Odyssey of the Mind
  • Poetry Out Loud
  • Questions Unlimited
  • Quiz Bowl
  • Science Bowl
  • Science Olympiad
  • Other Trivia and Quiz Competition Teams


These activities will allow you to express yourself artistically—on paper, through a lens, on stage, and through several other media. Unleash your creativity!

  • Animation
  • Anime/Manga Club
  • Art Club
  • Art: drawing, painting
  • Blacksmithing
  • Cartooning
  • Ceramics
  • Drama Club
  • Fashion design
  • Graphic Design
  • Jewelry Making
  • Photography
  • Sculpture
  • Sewing
  • High School Theater Program
  • Community Theater Program
  • Video Game Development Club
  • Weaving
  • Woodworking

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (6)

Cultural and Language

These activities may help you reconnect with your roots, or allow you to get a taste of the world's diversity without ever leaving home. There are many other cultural and language-related activities that you can participate in. Some of the most common ones are listed below.

  • African American Student Alliances/Clubs
  • American Sign Language Club
  • Chinese Club
  • French Club
  • German Club
  • International Food Club
  • Latin Club
  • Pacific Islanders Club
  • Russian Club
  • South Asian Student Society
  • Spanish Club

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (7)


These activities will allow you to get involved in your community.

(Video) ACTIVITIES Colleges DON'T Care About - I Learned This The Hard Way...

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (8)


Interested in making a difference in your school, community, or on a larger scale, through policy? Try a government-related activity to see if this could be a career interest for you!

  • Community Youth Board
  • Student Council
  • Student Government
  • Community Government

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (9)


These activities could be a fit if you're a natural leader, skilled at motivating, directing, and inspiring others.


If you love writing and communicating, consider getting involved in a media activity to help bring news and information to your school or community.

  • School or local magazine/journal
  • School or local newspaper
  • School or local radio station
  • School or local television channel
  • School or local web site
  • Work on a movie
  • Yearbook Committee

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (10)


If you are interested in learning about discipline, teamwork, and leadership, then you may be interested in a military-based extracurricular activity.

  • Civil Air Patrol
  • Junior ROTC

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (11)


If you want to try playing an instrument or singing, there are many opportunities to try music-related activities. These are usually available both in your school community and in your wider community.

  • Any musical interest club
  • School Chorus/Choir
  • Community Chorus/Choir
  • Church Chorus/Choir
  • Chamber Music Group
  • Concert Band
  • Ensembles
  • Singing Lessons
  • Marching Band
  • Jazz Band
  • Orchestra
  • Solo music
  • Your own band
  • Tri-M Music Honor Society

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (12)

Performance Art

Love to ham it up? You'll find there are many outlets both in your school and in your community to get on a stage and make an audience laugh and cry.

  • Comedy Club
  • Choreography
  • Classic Film Club
  • Dance
  • Film Production Club
  • International Thespian Society
  • Miming
  • Puppetry
  • Slam Poetry Club
  • High School Theater Group
  • Community Theater Group

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (13)


You can usually find these groups in your community.


Did you know your love of fantasy can also be an extracurricular activity? Participating in one of these groups can show a dedication to many different creative skills.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (14)

Social Activism

These groups may have chapters in your school or in your community. If there's a cause you're passionate about, seek out the local group that supports it.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (15)

(Video) The 3 Types of Extracurricular Activities Ivy Leagues Want to See

Special Interest

You will often find these groups in your school or supported by the community. If you have a special interest in something that you can't find a local group for, consider creating one or join a national group. You can communicate with other people who have the same interest online, and attend meet-ups throughout the year.

  • Boy Scouts
  • Chess Club
  • Equestrian Club
  • Entrepreneurship Club
  • Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA)
  • Girl Scouts
  • Horticulture Club
  • Model Railroads
  • Quilt Making

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (16)

Speech and Political Interest

If you have a knack for recognizing faulty logic and destroying opponents' arguments, try one of these clubs. Many schools will sponsor these groups and some of them are competitive on local and national levels.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (17)

Sports and Recreation

You probably already know about the sports teams at your schools, but there are also many opportunities to participate outside of those. Try doing extramural sports, join a club league in your community, or consider coaching a youth team.

  • Baseball and softball
  • Basketball
  • Bodybuilding
  • Cheerleading
  • Climbing Club
  • Cycling
  • Dance Team
  • Fencing
  • Football
  • Golf
  • Gymnastics
  • Hiking Club
  • Hockey
  • Intramural Sports
  • Lacrosse
  • Martial Arts
  • Ping Pong Club
  • Quidditch Clubs
  • Skate Board Club
  • Skiing
  • Soccer
  • Swimming
  • Tennis
  • Track & Field
  • Ultimate Frisbee Club
  • Volleyball
  • Water Polo
  • Yoga Club

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (18)


A love of technology can take you far. If you have strong knowledge in a particular area, try sharing with the online community. The bonus of these activities is that anyone with an internet connection can do them—no need for a school-sponsored club!

  • Blogging
  • Personal Web Site
  • Social Media
  • YouTube Channel

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (19)


There are a lot of ways to make a difference in your local community. Look for volunteer groups in your school, your church, or elsewhere in your neighborhood. There are many websites, such as Volunteer Match, that can help you find a local community service project that is of interest to you.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (20)

Final Word

If none of the above activities are for you, you're still in luck. Why? You can always create your own extracurricular activity!

Did you know that almost any hobby can be turned into an extracurricular activity?

Starting a business or a website, volunteering, or any unusual hobby can be turned into something that you can write about for college. And if it's unique enough to not be on this list, you can be sure that it will be something new for the college admissions committee, as well!

What matters most is that it's an outlet for your passion, creativity, and leadership.

So instead of thinking you don't do anything interesting, take the opportunity to find a new passion, or to turn something you already love into an activity you can share with the world.

If you think there's something we left off that you want to see something added to this list, leave a comment below.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (21)


What's Next?

Now that you know what extracurriculars look like, read about how to write about extracurriculars on your college application.

Did you know that you can use community service work to help pay for college? Check out our step-by-step guide on how to win community service scholarships.

Want your extracurriculars to really stand out? Check out our guide of three amazing extracurricular examples that are sure to impress colleges.

One of the single most important parts of your college application is what classes you choose to take in high school (in conjunction with how well you do in those classes). Our team of PrepScholar admissions experts have compiled their knowledge into this single guide to planning out your high school course schedule. We'll advise you on how to balance your schedule between regular and honors/AP/IB courses, how to choose your extracurriculars, and what classes you can't afford not to take.

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (22)

Have friends who also need help with test prep? Share this article!

Complete List of Extracurricular Activities: 100s of Examples (23)

Mary Ann Barge

About the Author

Mary Ann holds a BA in Classics and Russian from the University of Notre Dame, and an MA from University College London. She has years of tutoring experience and is also passionate about travel and learning languages.


How do you answer what are your extra curricular activities? ›

Some common extracurricular activities to mention during an interview include:
  1. Travel.
  2. Volunteering, community service or charity work.
  3. Sports such as competing on a team or in a league, hiking or other forms of exercise.
  4. Creative arts, including writing, music, painting and crafts.
  5. Cooking or gardening.

How do you write extracurricular activities in a personal statement examples? ›

“I have a passion for creative projects, so being part of a Young Enterprise company enabled me to nurture my skills and explore the world of business. I learnt invaluable lessons on teamwork and leadership. This has also helped completement my role as Captain of the School Football Team.”

How many extracurriculars are enough? ›

How Many Extracurriculars Should You Do? Strong applications tend to have between 8 and 10 extracurricular activities. This sounds like a lot, but many activities are seasonal, so it's possible to fit, for example, three to four sports into one year.

What is an example of extra curricular? ›

Also known as extra-academic activities, extracurricular activities include sports, student government, community service, employment, arts, hobbies, and educational clubs.

What are some examples of activities? ›

Some examples of physical activities include the following:
  • Working Out.
  • Practicing for a Sport.
  • Playing a Sport.
  • Swimming Laps.
  • Yoga Class.
  • Running.
  • Pilates.
  • Home Renovations.

Should I include extracurricular activities on my resume? ›

Even if you lack professional experience, you have likely taken part in extracurricular activities that have helped you develop valuable skills and qualities. When relevant and appropriate for the industry or position you are applying for, you can list these activities on your resume to emphasize your employability.

What kind of extracurriculars do colleges look for? ›

The best extracurriculars for college grades include clubs or teams you have been part of in high school. These academic groups have provided you with a way to deepen your understanding of a certain subject or pursue an interest, such as chess clubs or science Olympiads.

How do I talk about my hobbies in my personal statement? ›

You should definitely include your hobbies, such as extracurricular activities you do at school or outside of school. Include the activities which you can use to demonstrate important skills you may have or may have gained from these activities, or important character/personality traits that they demonstrate.

How do you write a 150 word college essay? ›

Three techniques you should steal:
  1. Use active verbsto give a clear sense of what you've done: ...
  2. Tell us in one good clear sentence what the activity meant to you. ...
  3. You can “show” a little, but not too much. ...
  4. Start with a “problem to be solved.” ...
  5. Focus on specific impact. ...
  6. Write it long first, then cut it.
9 Dec 2013

How many activities is too many? ›

Children should not have activities every day of the week. Many people agree that three is a good maximum. If a child is at that maximum and wants to add a new activity, then ensure that they drop one.

Are 2 extracurriculars enough? ›

Surprisingly, you only really need one extracurricular activity, even for a competitive school like Harvard. However, if that's all you're going to have, it had better be one very impressive activity that shows your growth, leadership, and impact.

How can you describe yourself? ›

Example: "I am ambitious and driven. I thrive on challenges and constantly set goals for myself, so I have something to strive toward. I'm not comfortable with settling, and I'm always looking for an opportunity to do better and achieve greatness. I was promoted three times in less than two years in my previous role."

What is correct my hobbies is or my hobbies are? ›

One is. Many are. If you, for example, wanted to list your hobbies, you would put, "My hobbies are: reading, bicycling, and (watching, as Helen said, is implied) soap operas". You could also recast your sentence as: "I have many hobbies; one of them is soap operas".

Do hobbies count as extracurricular activities? ›

For example, athletics and student clubs are considered extracurricular activities. Hobbies, interests, and volunteer work outside of school are also considered extracurricular activities.

What are extracurricular activities outside of school? ›

An extracurricular activity is anything that falls outside the scope of a regular curriculum. It typically doesn't carry academic credit but can be related to school. For example, athletics and student clubs are considered extracurricular activities.

Is cooking an extracurricular activity? ›

Cooking Class

Another handy skill that can turn into a passion and profession is cooking. Cooking classes are among the most fun and rewarding extracurricular activities your child can participate in. They are doubly rewarding because they involve learning essential life skills.

How do you write extra curricular activities on Common App? ›

How to write an amazing activity in your activities list:
  • State role and organization name in top box.
  • Emphasize tangible, measurable impact.
  • Use active verbs!
  • To save space, use lists and cut extra words. No need for complete sentences.
  • Aim for variety.
  • Avoid extreme language.
22 Oct 2018

Do you need extracurricular activities for college? ›

Extracurricular activities are not the most important factor in a college application. Coursework and GPA, for instance, bear more weight. However, this is not to say that extracurriculars have little or no impact on the admissions decision a student ultimately receives.

What are the 14 activities of daily living? ›

Personal Care Assistance or Activities of Daily Living (ADLs)
  • Get into/out of bed or chair.
  • Toilet hygiene.
  • Bathing or Showering.
  • Getting Dressed.
  • Personal hygiene.
  • Eating.
  • Walking / Climbing Stairs.
  • Safety /emergency responses.

What are the 5 learning activities? ›

  • Content Focus (and Interaction) Whether the learning outcomes for a session or module include declarative or functioning knowledge, almost all of them will be supported in some way by the presentation of information to students. ...
  • Interactivity (with Others) Focus. ...
  • Critical Thinking. ...
  • Production. ...
  • Problem Solving. ...
  • Reflection.

Do employers look at extracurricular activities? ›

McQueen said: “Employers will be looking for candidates who can demonstrate a blend of activities and experiences.” She emphasized the importance of including extracurricular activities on your CV, particularly when they're relevant to the role.

What is another word for extracurricular activities? ›

synonyms for extracurricular activity
  • after-school activity.
  • extraclassroom activity.
  • noncollegiate activity.
  • nonscholastic activity.

Is reading an extracurricular activity? ›

So, is reading an extracurricular activity? In general, merely reading books at home itself is not considered an extracurricular activity because it doesn't involve others, nor does it develop a particular talent. Still, there are ways to make your hobby of reading into EA.

Do colleges ask for proof of extracurriculars? ›

Dear Proof Positive: You don't need proof of your activities beyond what you've described. Colleges expect you to be truthful when you list your activities and awards on your application. Don't worry about getting letters from your advisors just to prove that you participated in certain activities.

What sports look best on a college application? ›

Dance, cycling, climbing, swimming, martial arts, fencing, and hiking are just a few of the less common sports out there for you to get involved in beyond what your school offers. Also, not all sports are team-based, which is okay too!

What extracurriculars does Harvard like? ›

There's no right or wrong type of extra curricular activity for Harvard. Just do what you enjoy. You don't have to do extra curriculars just because you read somewhere or heard from someone that Harvard prefers certain types, such as only sports or athletics. It can really be just about anything that's productive.

What hobbies do universities like? ›

Hobbies You Should Take Up In College/University
  • 1 – Reading. It's not a myth that people can read as a hobby, and not just to score the high grades. ...
  • 2 – Writing. Writing comes in many different shapes and forms. ...
  • 3 – Photography. ...
  • 4 – Arts and Craft. ...
  • 5 – Walking/Hiking/Cycling. ...
  • 6 – Music. ...
  • 7 – Foreign Language. ...
  • 9 – Extra classes.
6 Sept 2019

How do you introduce yourself in a personal statement? ›

Start with why you chose it, then try and summarise this in one or two sentences. Be original and refer to personal experiences as a way to draw attention. Avoid overused opening sentences, quotes and clichés like 'when I was young…' They want to know about you now, not your childhood or Shakespeare!

How do I start my college essay? ›

6 Steps to Start Your College Essay
  1. Review the essay prompt(s) Take 15 or 20 minutes to simply look at the essay prompts. ...
  2. Start brainstorming. ...
  3. Test drive a few topics. ...
  4. Write a (terrible) first draft or two. ...
  5. Get feedback from a teacher, counselor, or other people you trust. ...
  6. Write as many drafts as you need to.
18 Nov 2020

When should I start writing my college essay? ›

Ideally, you should start writing your college essay the summer before your senior year. You want to give this essay the time it deserves and the summer, when you are free from school work and extracurricular activities, is the perfect time to tackle it.

Can you reuse college application essays? ›

Yes, but do it carefully! Reusing essays can save you time and energy. If you reuse material, make sure to do it strategically, and make sure what you're reusing fits the prompt. Students should not force an essay in there that doesn't really fit just because they already have it written.

How do you write extracurricular activities on a resume? ›

How to list extracurricular activities on a resume
  1. Choose activities that you actively contributed to.
  2. Include relevant and appropriate experiences.
  3. Evaluate how your participation makes you an ideal candidate.
  4. Organize your extracurricular activities intentionally.

Are hobbies extracurricular activities? ›

For example, athletics and student clubs are considered extracurricular activities. Hobbies, interests, and volunteer work outside of school are also considered extracurricular activities.

What extra curricular activities are you involved in that are relevant to your application? ›

Here are some examples of the best extracurricular activities to include on your CV:
  • Sports. ...
  • Clubs and societies. ...
  • Foreign languages. ...
  • Volunteer work. ...
  • Theatre and arts. ...
  • Choose a section in which to list them. ...
  • List and describe each position. ...
  • Highlight the skills you used.
30 Aug 2021

Should I include extracurricular activities on my resume? ›

Hot Jobs on The Muse

And particularly when you're a current student or an entry-level candidate, extracurricular activities can be a great addition to your resume. Extracurriculars are any structured, ongoing activity you took part in during school, but not as an academic requirement.

What extracurriculars are ideal for teenagers? ›

Sport, drama, Scouts and Guides, hobbies like craft or photography – extracurricular activities can be just about anything your child enjoys outside school. They can also be things you've encouraged your child to do, like language classes, music, debating, religious instruction, swimming, or paid and unpaid jobs.

Which is not an extracurricular activity? ›

Examples: Playing video games at home alone or with friends does not count as an extracurricular activity. Starting a gaming club at school and organizing a gaming tournament for charity do count as an extracurricular activity.

What are Tier 1 extracurricular activities? ›

Tier one activities can include athletic achievements, such as being a highly recruited basketball player or a nationally ranked tennis player. Likewise, national recognition for musical prowess such as winning a Jack Kent Cooke Young Artist Award is a tier one extracurricular activity.

Why extracurricular activities are important for students? ›

Extracurricular activities provide a channel for reinforcing the lessons learned in the classroom, offering students the opportunity to apply academic skills in a real-world context, and are thus considered part of a well-rounded education.

Why are extracurricular activities important for jobs? ›

Extracurricular experience may provide you with transferrable skills, such as administrative, communication, or leadership skills. Showing prospective employers that you have pursued and succeeded in extracurriculars can show that you have an impressive work ethic.

What is another word for extracurricular activities? ›

synonyms for extracurricular activity
  • after-school activity.
  • extraclassroom activity.
  • noncollegiate activity.
  • nonscholastic activity.

Is reading an extracurricular activity? ›

So, is reading an extracurricular activity? In general, merely reading books at home itself is not considered an extracurricular activity because it doesn't involve others, nor does it develop a particular talent. Still, there are ways to make your hobby of reading into EA.

How many skills should you put on a resume? ›

You should list 4 to 10 skills on a resume. The number of hard and soft skills you include on your resume depends on the job you want, but 4 to 10 is enough for most candidates.


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