January was an active month across the CCV landscape, with new book publishings and degrees and all sorts of news happening.
Last year CCV launched the Man Up program in Lamoille County to provide college opportunities to young men in that area. Yesterday, in his State of the State address, Governor Shumlin said he’s taking the program statewide and making it more inclusive.
Fall semester is coming to a close and we’re about to head into break. Despite this there was no slacking off at CCV with lots of great news tidbits occurring around the state.
Students at the Morrisville academic center took on hunger last week in a frighteningly positive way: charging food donations for entry into a haunted academic center.
How does one go about getting a check for a cool grand in the mail from CCV?
Here’s a recipe: To start, contribute in class and keep your grades up. Next, spend a good amount of time helping your fellow students succeed. When asked for help, give freely. And finally, do lots of selfless acts to strengthen your community. Essentially, act like a leader and you’ll be rewarded as a leader.
Homelessness has been on the rise across the nation, in Vermont, and in Lamoille County. In response, students in CCV Morrisville’s Macroeconomics class have been working with Seeds of Change and the Housing & Homelessness Coalition to organize a community discussion to raise awareness about the subject.
Students in CCV Morrisville’s Macroeconomics class have been working with Seeds of Change and the Housing & Homelessness Coalition to organize a community discussion on homelessness.
The Morrisville Learning Center of the Community College of Vermont (CCV) graduated 11 from their Career Readiness Certificate (CRC) program on Thursday, March 21, 2013.
The assignment for the CCV-Morrisville Effective Workplace Communication class taught by Jennifer Isabell was straightforward: prepare a public presentation about poverty in Lamoille County.