CCV’s Student Leadership Scholarships are awarded annually to one student from each of the College’s 13 academic centers. Each $1000 award is given in recognition of exemplary leadership demonstrated through academics, volunteerism, and community engagement.
The spring semester is off and running, and students, faculty, and staff around the state are embarking on all manner of new adventures. Happy reading, and don’t forget to share your own news and announcements at firstname.lastname@example.org!
Community College of Vermont is pleased to announce that the following students have been named to the President’s, Dean’s, and Student Honors Lists for the fall 2018 semester.
In 2020, CCV will celebrate 50 years of serving Vermont. In anticipation of this milestone, the College conducted an impact study with the economic modeling company Emsi in order to better understand the value of the College to Vermont’s students, taxpayers, and society as a whole.
Like the 300 fully online courses that CCV offers each semester, telepresence courses are all about access for students.
Today is the last full day of our adventure. We have seen so many monuments of history and culture. Today being Sunday, there was a lot of foot traffic on the streets. People walking to work, the local boulangerie, a café, or the markets.
On Friday, December 8th, the Rutland center held its biannual Cafe CCV, a showcase of different visual and performing arts classes held at the center. In Winooski, the CCV Guitar 1 class and the Community Chorus held a musical performance. And at the Montpelier center, three different art classes were highlighted in an end-of-semester art show.
“I didn’t work well with school, but I was smart. I would skip school and go read books,” says Richard Witting. He dropped out of high school at 17, tried a few classes at CCV, and then moved to the West Coast for more than a decade. In Portland and San Francisco, he returned to familiar work: food.
You can tell a native New Yorker from a non-native by how aware they choose to be of their presence on the subway. They sleep, ensured by their city-formed adaptation to waking up just before their stop. They read books. Before cell phones, newspapers were likely a popular form of dissociating.