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324 Main Street, Suite 1 Bennington, VT 05201-2107 Phone: 802-447-2361 BRATTLEBORO

70 Landmark Hill, Suite 101 Brattleboro, VT 05301-9168 Phone: 802-254-6370 BURLINGTON

119 Pearl Street Burlington, VT 05401-4334 Phone: 802-865-4422 MIDDLEBURY

10 Merchants Row, Suite 223 Middlebury, VT 05753-1449 Phone: 802-388-3032 MONTPELIER

32 College Street, Suite 2 Montpelier, VT 05602-3675 Phone: 802-828-4060 MORRISVILLE

197 Harrell Street, Suite 2 Morrisville, VT 05661-8530 Phone: 802-888-4258

The COMMUNITY COLLEGE OF VERMONT was founded in 1970 and has been accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges since 1975. CCV’s founders imagined a place of open access to education and opportunity for all Vermonters. Today, CCV serves more than 6,500 students each semester. CCV is an open-admission college, serving all who can benefit from its wide variety of courses, 17 associate degree programs and 11 career certificates. CCV’s tuition is the lowest in Vermont. With central administrative offices at 660 Elm Street in Montpelier, and 12 learning centers throughout the state, there is a CCV location within 25 miles of 95% of Vermonters. More than 2,500 CCV courses are offered through the learning centers and online each year.


100 Main Street, Suite 150 Newport, VT 05855-4984 Phone: 802-334-3387 RUTLAND

24 Evelyn Street Rutland, VT 05701-3901 Phone: 802-786-6996 ST. ALBANS

142 S. Main Street, Suite 2 St. Albans, VT 05478-1850 Phone: 802-524-6541 ST. JOHNSBURY

1197 Main Street, Suite 3 St. Johnsbury, VT 05819-2240 Phone: 802-748-6673 SPRINGFIELD

307 South Street Springfield, VT 05156-3226 Phone: 802-885-8360 UPPER VALLEY

145 Billings Farm Road White River Jct., VT 05001-4620 Phone: 802-295-8822 ntral Administration CENTRAL OFFICE

660 Elm Street, PO Box 489 Montpelier, VT 05601-0489 Phone: 802-828-2800

COVER PHOTOS Top: Amy Beth Kessinger (center), who teaches Introduction to College Studies and a variety of humanities courses, with students at CCV in Bennington. Center: Students studying anatomy, environmental science, and celebrating CCV graduation. Bottom: St. Albans faculty member Jim Wyman with degree student Cris Gravelin. CCV is committed to non-discrimination in its learning and working environments for all persons. All educational and employment opportunities at CCV are offered without regard to race, color, gender, sexual orientation, religion, national origin, age, veteran status, or disability.

Dear Friends: Welcome to CCV’s 2009 Annual Report to the Vermont community. It is my privilege to serve as CCV’s interim president this year and to report to you on the many initiatives under way at Vermont’s community college. For nearly 40 years, the Community College of Vermont has provided excellent educational opportunities to Vermonters who might otherwise not have access to college. Founded in 1970, CCV now enrolls more Vermonters than any other college in the state. In every community, Vermonters are working hard to improve their lives. They enroll at CCV while raising families, working one or more jobs, and trying to make ends meet. CCV is a pathway to better employment and enriched quality of life. While we have a proud history and much to celebrate in the present, CCV strives to improve our programs and services to ensure the future success of every student. We see too many students either postpone or drop out of college, so CCV is finding new ways to help more students complete what they start, whether it’s a course, a certificate program, a college degree or securing gainful employment. In helping our students become more successful, we are also helping to improve the future of Vermont and our economy. Dramatic growth in CCV enrollment—and our students’ success—is good news for all Vermonters. These are high ambitions and we cannot expect to achieve them on our own, nor would we want to. As you’ll see on the pages ahead, an impressive group of supporters and partners is helping CCV reach out to more Vermonters and improve their chances of success through a rich exchange of expertise and services. These collaborations bring the strengths of multiple organizations together, making us all so much more capable of achieving our missions in service to Vermont. You, too, can help foster CCV's success in its work. Refer a student, make a gift to a scholarship fund, volunteer for one of our advisory boards, offer a student an internship in your business, or partner with us to develop new programs and services that will engage those Vermonters who have untapped potential for learning. Our work together will enhance the lives of our students and their contributions to our state. No matter where you live in Vermont, there is a CCV facility near you. We invite you to share with us throughout the year your ideas, your needs, and your feedback on our programming and effectiveness. With warm regards,

Joyce Judy CCV Interim President


CCV: Vermont’s Partner in Higher Education & Workforce Development CCV’s mission is to serve and work with people to realize their learning, life, and career goals. In this increasingly complex world, our mission is best accomplished through partnerships with businesses and community, state and national organizations. These collaborations help CCV better serve Vermonters, from high school students who may not be considering college, to adults seeking new career paths and students who successfully transfer to the many four-year colleges that welcome CCV graduates each year. Here are examples of CCV’s partners in service to Vermont.

STUDENT SUCCESS This year, CCV joined Achieving the Dream, a national initiative of the Lumina Foundation to help more community college students succeed—particularly those students who traditionally face the most significant barriers to success.The program focuses on students’ course completion rates, semester-to-semester retention, and their progress in completing their programs. CCV's participation is made possible through the generous support of the Vermont Community Foundation.

The Vermont Student Assisstance Corporation (VSAC/GEAR-UP) supports CCV’s Introduction to College Studies program at the College’s 12 statewide locations. Students who successfully complete ICS can apply for a free course that can be used at CCV and many colleges across Vermont.

DUAL ENROLLMENT FOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS CCV reaches out to students who otherwise might not be considering college after high school with our 13-week Introduction to College Studies (ICS) class, offered at no charge to more than 1,300 Vermont high school and technical center students each year. CCV and the Vermont Student Assistance Corporation partnered through a College Access Challenge grant to create a new website promoting ICS and other dual enrollment programs at CCV and the Vermont State Colleges.

OKA OKAY O AY WHAT’S W WHA AT’S NEXT XT XT www .go gotocollegevt o ot


Linda Shiller, Director for Career & Education Outreach for VSAC, CCV Interim President Joyce Judy, and Karen Scott, Assistant Director for Career & Education Outreach for VSAC

The Nellie Mae Foundation provides program support to help high school students successfully transition to college. The Foundation makes it possible for high school students to enroll in Access to Success, CCV's program for academic skill development. The New England Federal Credit Union sponsors Introduction to College Studies classes in Burlington, St. Albans and Montpelier each year and provides financial literacy instruction in the classes. The J. Warren and Lois McClure Foundation, a supporting foundation of the Vermont Community Foundation, provides funding to help expand Introduction to College Studies to rural locations across Vermont.


COMMUNITY PARTNERS CCV partners with the Teen Employment Center at the Boys & Girls Club of Burlington to train teens on the benefits of college as a step toward a promising career.

Commissioner of the VDOL, Patricia Moulton Powden, and Director of Continuous Learning Pru Sullivan of Green Mountain Coffee Roasters with CCV Interim President Joyce Judy at GMCR facility in Waterbury

The Vermont Department of Labor (VDOL) provides funding for CCV's Career Readiness Certificate program, training more than 450 Vermonters in essential workplace skills. CCV developed the curriculum and worked closely with local VDOL staff to implement the program in several locations this past year. The Vermont Country Store in North Clarendon hosted a section of the course for both employees and the general public from Rutland County. Green Mountain Coffee Roasters offered the course for employees in their Waterbury facility and will offer seven additional sections for their employees in the coming year.

J. J. Williams and Elizabeth McHale co-teach the Career Readiness Certificate course in Bennington.

Executive Director Mary Alice McKenzie with Boys and Girls Club members, Winooski Unit Director David Alofsin, and Ian Boyd, CCV Coordinator of Academic Services

Dozens of professionals across Vermont advise CCV on the design of courses and programs. This year, representatives from police, emergency services, the National Guard and others— more than 25 organizations in all—helped plan CCV’s new Emergency Management program, which provides training in leadership, decision-making and communication in responding to emergencies. A wide spectrum of employers, including resorts, travel services companies, Vermont Parks and Recreation, and Vermont’s Department of Tourism and Marketing advised CCV on the new Hospitality and Tourism program, which will provide a well-trained workforce for careers in Vermont’s fourth largest industry, including courses that address our increasingly global marketplace. CCV is a leading participant in a public-private partnership convened by United Way of Chittenden County to retain and advance employees across all economic back-grounds. A pilot program in Burlington and Montpelier provides on-site support for students and employees facing issues that may interfere with their work. Other partners in this award-winning program include Fletcher Allen Health Care, Rhino Foods, Engelberth Construction and Green Mountain Coffee Roasters.

Students who complete the CCV Career Readiness Certificate may also earn the National Career Readiness Certificate through ACT’s popular WorkKeys program, showing that they have demonstrated reading, computer, math and communication skills that employers most need in the workplace. United Way Resource Coordinator Lisa Jensen provides assistance to CCV students and employees in CCV’s Burlington and Montpelier locations.


CCV Students in New Orleans The Gift of Learning in the First Person On the morning of August 29, 2005, Hurricane Katrina made landfall on the coast of Louisiana, breaching several levees in the New Orleans area and leaving almost a half million residents homeless in what is considered the most devastating natural disaster in United States history. Today reconstruction efforts continue, rebuilding homes one at a time, often relying on the dedication and hard work of volunteers from around the nation. To aid in this effort, 11 CCV students enrolled in the College’s Social Problems course this spring headed to New Orleans for a service learning experience, and found that, while effecting change in the lives of others, the greatest changes came in their own. Prior to the ten-day journey to New Orleans, veteran CCV faculty member and academic coordinator Mica Deangelis and her co-instructor and husband, Barry Mansfield, led their students through an in-depth study of the complex factors that contributed to the city’s devastation. The assigned class readings were each written in the first person, foreshadowing the very personal nature of the

CCV students at work on a New Orleans home


CCV students and faculty at the flood gates of a New Orleans levee

learning that would take place for these students as they immersed themselves in the experiences of those they would soon be meeting. In partnership with the New Orleans Rebirth Volunteer Center, Deangelis and Mansfield brought the group to the Lower Ninth Ward, one of the city’s most affected areas, to help make a difference. “Students worked on rebuilding homes side by side with those families and bonded immediately. We scraped woodwork, painted walls, rebuilt wrought iron gates, and renovated a bathroom,” recounts Deangelis. “Another group of our students worked in a food shelf, making repairs to the structure and serving food to the needy.” Realizing that the food shelf may be shut down if remaining repairs are not completed, these students are continuing their service to the New Orleans region by holding fundraising efforts back home in Vermont. While students took on many roles in New Orleans, from caulking walls to chiseling bricks to serving food, perhaps their most enduring contributions were an open heart and an attentive ear. In one student’s words, “I learned that age doesn’t matter when it comes to making connections and becoming friends.” For most of the student volunteers, it was they who received the greatest of gifts in the form of personal growth. Student Sarah Krasue summed up this shared feeling: “I got lost in the work and experience of New Orleans and realized that when you are doing work for others, those who need help and are so appreciative, it is work that deeply feeds your soul.”

CCV Faculty: Key to Student Success CCV’s community-based faculty plays an essential role in student academic success. This year, four of the College’s more than 600 faculty members received awards for their excellence in teaching. The awards were presented at the College’s Faculty Summer Institute, a professional development day supported in part by the CCV Endowment for Teaching and Learning. The faculty award recipients were Charles Emond, Greg Matses, Eleanor Wilson, and Heather Woodworth. Charles Emond teaches online courses from his home in Thailand, including Western Civilization and Homosexuality in Western Civilization. Emond was recognized for “creating a climate of mutual respect among all participants in the classroom.” Emond holds a B.A. from Queens College, a M.A. from Keene State College and a M.L.S. from Dartmouth College. Greg Matses teaches Guitar I & II, Introduction to Rock & Roll, and Guitar Ensemble at the College’s Burlington location. His nomination stated, “Greg is uncompromising in his commitment to the progress of every student.” Matses holds a B.A. from Colby College. Dr. Eleanor Wilson lives in North Carolina and teaches Financial Accounting and Managerial Accounting, both

CCV faculty members Greg Matses and Dr. Eleanor Wilson

online. Eleanor is “extremely knowledgeable about the subject matter, and her caring for students as individual learners is clearly evident.” She has a B.A. from Boise State University, a M.B.A. from University of Maryland, and an Ed.D. from Temple University. Heather Woodworth, who teaches English Composition and World Mythology at the Burlington CCV location, was acknowledged for “her passion regarding the academic and personal growth of her students.” She has a B.S. from Southern Connecticut State University and a M.A.T. from the University of Vermont.

Financial Summary Fiscal Year ending June 30, 2009 CCV has a long history of sound financial management and steady growth. Our $25 million budget is primarily committed to mission-driven priorities. Student tuition and fees make up 64% of revenue, and combined expenditures on instruction and direct student support amount to 65%. Charitable Gifts 1%

Academic Support & Student Services 31%

Grants 20%

Operations 35%

State Appropriation 15% Tuition & Fees 64% REVENUE SOURCES



Donors to CCV The gifts listed have been given in the most recent fiscal year, from July 1, 2008 through June 30, 2009. Benefactors

Murphy Realty Company, Inc.

Karen M. Geiger ‘00


EdMap, Inc.

National Life Group

Eric & Kylie ‘05 Gould

Anonymous (2)

Jane Guyette

Dee Steffan

Marie L. Gray ‘05

Leslie Albano ‘05

J. Warren & Lois McClure Foundation

Pixley Tyler Hill

Charlotte Hanna

Jennifer Alberico

Nellie Mae Education Foundation

Bill & Carol Harrison

Peter & Terry Allard

Dean’s List

Joseph Hudzikiewicz

New England Federal Credit Union

Thomas Arner

Mary Hulette

American Legion Auxiliary Unit #5

Pam Chisholm

IBM Corporation

Judy Comings

Don Kelpinski

President’s Circle

G. Jason Conway

Alison Kirk

Tapp Barnhill

David Ellenbogen

Michael Kolesnik

David Buchdahl

Sharon Hopper

Robert Lehr

Mr. & Mrs. Gerald R. Couture

Julie Lee

Thomas ’08 & Susan Little

Janice Couture

Thomas & Charlotte MacLeay

Laurie Loveland

Timothy J. Donovan*

Bette Matkowski

Catriona Little McHardy ‘78

Exxon Education Foundation

Boe Morgan

Bill Meyer

Lois & Bob Frey

Anne E. Nelson ‘83

Linda R. Milne

Diane M. Burnham ‘95

Jerry Greenfield & Elizabeth K. Skarie Foundation

David & Edlyn Pursell

Dorothy & R. John Mitchell

Richard E. Chamberlin Dave Chase ’06 & Pam Scott

Fred Hackett

Eric Sakai

Katie Mobley

Isabelle Chayer

Jeanne Morrissey

Deborah Clark

Graham Bauerle Adam Benezra Clem & Sharon Bissonnette Joanne Blakeman Raymond C. Brassard Dreama ’85 & William Brower Pam & Phil Buley Charles I. Bunting

Susan Henry & Sture Nelson

Emily Spence ‘04

Joyce Judy

UPS Foundation

May Munger

Maggie Corbin ‘94

Ann Newsmith

Sarah B. Cushman ‘90


Michael Pichette ‘96

Amy Decamp-Thomas

Ruth Pray

Woody & Leslie Dionne

Michael & Carol Ann Richman

Margaret Dorey ‘86

Robert M. Rodd, Jr. ‘94

Billi Dunham ‘08

Kenneth Kalb* & Nancy Driscoll Barbara Martin Reginald M. & Elaine Maynard Susan E. Mehrtens Myrna Miller* Barbara Murphy* Kathi Rousselle Peter Smith* John & Jennifer Vogel James & Ginette Warner Mrs. Ann Wheeler Eleanor Wilson Provost’s Trust Barbara Taylor Blythe


Shirley Ridgway

Carolyn Fawcett Barnes

Anonymous (1) ADC Foundation Gail & Ken Albert Ina Anderson Linda & Rich Bell

Allan Rodgers & Mary Alice McKenzie

Janet & John Bossi

Jan Roy & Steven Young

Edward Cafferty, Jr.

Jeremy Schrauf

Patricia Chartrand

Lucy Schumer

John Clarke

Natalie Searle

Mica DeAngelis & Barry Mansfield

Dr. Susan Shane

Susan DeColaines ‘99 Gabrielle Dietzel G. Richard Eisele

Mel Donovan

Nathalie Feldman & Andy Kaplan

Hubey Folsom ‘93

Annie J. Fernandez ‘02

Amy Holibaugh ‘05

Michael Filipiak

Ralph & Penny Holibaugh

Jerry & Judy Flanagan

Tom Kauffman ‘04

Patricia M. Fontaine

Elmer Kimball

Cathy Frank

Mrs. Myrle Linnell

David Geer

Jerry Spivey Lee & Byron Stookey Amy Stuart & Mark Rowell Steven C. Thompson ‘96 Dr. Francine T. Tougas Richard Wade ‘99 Tom Ware Dave & Diane Wolk Michael & Lisa Yaeger

Senator Bill Doyle David L. Dutcher ‘07 Anne M. Duzinski ‘90 Betty Dye Michael A. Eid ‘91 Jannice Ellen William D. Favreau ‘08 Ruth L. Fish Heather Fitzgerald & Ben Wang Pat Forbes Sheila Fors ‘78 Saloma Furlong Bill & Winnie Geiger Lauren Gillespie ’03 Elizabeth Gish ‘02

Sandy & Margy Zabriskie

Adam & Sarah Greenleaf Warrington

Yasmine Ziesler

Gerald Hayden ‘08

Bill Jesdale

Linda Pisarro

Tricia & Jeff Kent

Dick Rapacz

Marie & James Kilbride

Linda M. Rhodes

Ms. Sylvia Kinney ‘81

John Rosenblum ‘83

Sara Kobylenski

Bill & Dalene Sacco

Maury Kost

Donna E. Sargent ‘76

ADC Foundation

J. Warren & Lois McClure Foundation

Clarie Labounty

Doug A. & Pamela Soren Smith

Bergeron Family Foundation

Vermont Lake Monsters

Chittenden Bank

Jean E. Snow ‘77

EdMap, Inc.

Gifts in Kind

Mary M. St. Peter ‘84

Exxon Education Foundation

June Anderson

Gary & Kathleen Starr

GEER Sound & Communications, Inc.

Jean Cannon

Shelia Laperle ‘08 Darlene & Paul Larochelle Robert Larrabee ‘99 Diane Maccario Carol E.S. MacDonald Mary Massey KD Maynard John P. McHugh ‘99 Susan McKenney ‘94 Richard W. McVicker ‘97 Brian Meuse ‘08 Irene Musillo Mitchell William Morison Christine A. Morrison ‘02 Scott H. Mullins ‘99

Meta Strick David Strickler ‘03 John & Joyce Sweeney Carol Sweeney ‘76 John ’97 & Beverly Teer True Colors Home Decorating, Inc. Diego Uribe ‘98 Katherine Penberthy Veilleux Aimee Vieira Edward A. Vizvarie ‘01

Margo Waite ‘75 & Robert Menson Terry Zigmund Businesses & Foundations

Jerry Greenfield & Elizabeth K. Skarie Foundation Hackett, Valine & MacDonald IBM Corporation, Inc.

Milton Chiropractic Center True Colors Home Decorating, Inc. The Tyler Place UPS Foundation

Chittenden Bank Community Development Services Janice Couture Anne Cucinelli

Isovolta, Inc.

Adam & Sarah Greenleaf Warrington

Domino’s Pizza

Isovolta, Inc.

UVM Bookstore

Elizabeth Kilmurry ‘08

J.A. Morrissey, Inc.

Domino’s Pizza

Murphy Realty Company, Inc.

UVM Bookstore

National Life Group

Vermont Lake Monsters

New England Federal Credit Union

Sharon Webster

In Honor of

Legacy Society

Gifts in recognition of those who have made a significant difference in the donor’s life. Adam Benezra, David & Edlyn Pursell in memory of Jennifer Frey

The Legacy Society has been created to honor the generosity of donors who make bequests and planned gifts or who have established named endowments at CCV.

David L. Dutcher ‘07 in honor of Deborah A. Dutcher

Anonymous (1)

Leslie Albano ‘05 in honor of Jeffrey Carfora

May Bottomley ‘83

Mica DeAngelis & Barry Mansfield in memory of Esther DeAngelis

Joseph L. & Dale Boutin - Joseph & Dale Boutin Scholarship Fund

Katie Mobley in honor of Oliver Mobley

Robert L. Chadwick - Yolanda Corbin Chadwick Scholarship

Nathalie Feldman & Andy Kaplan in honor of Colin DeKeersgieter

Gabrielle Dietzel

Jerry & Judy Flanagan in honor of Katie Mobley

Lois & Bob Frey - Jennifer Frey Memorial Fund

G. Jason Conway, friends and colleagues of G. Jason Conway

Jan Gillette - The Endowment for Teaching & Learning The Endowment for Student Success

in memory of Marcia Vance Conway Patricia M. Fontaine in honor of Dianne Maccario Betty Dye in memory of Cynthia Bogart Elisabeth Gish ‘02 in honor of Elisabeth Dodds Dodds Dave & Dianne Wolk in honor of Dr. Dianne Wolk Christine A. Morrison ‘02 in honor of Marie Monty Dave Chase ‘06 & Pam Scott in honor of Pam Scott Helena Hicks ‘74 in honor of Carol Malshuk

Kenneth Kalb* & Nancy Driscoll, John & Jennifer Vogel Leah Kalb Scholarship Laurie Lawrence-Pepin ‘92 Barbara Martin Susan E. Mehrtens May Munger Ann Newsmith

*Former CCV President

Benefactors Gifts greater than $5,000

Provost’s Trust


The CCV Legacy Society

Gifts of $500 to $999

Gifts of $100 to $249

Bequests & planned gifts

President’s Circle

Dean’s List


Gifts of $1,000 to $4,999

Gifts of $250 to $499

Gifts of $25 to $99

Named endowments


Scholarship Programs CCV awards hundreds of scholarships each year to assist students in meeting their educational expenses. Although CCV is Vermont’s most affordable college, many students are only able to pay for their education if they have considerable financial assistance. Much of our scholarship assistance from gifts and endowment earnings goes directly to students to help with their costs. CCV's Endowment for Student Success, established by former Vermont State Colleges Board of Trustees member Janet F. Gillette, supports students in CCV's Access to Success and other programs. CCV’s Leah M. Kalb Memorial Fund was established in memory of former CCV President Kenneth Kalb's wife, Leah. Now one of CCV’s largest named endowments, the scholarship supports adult women students enrolled in business programs. Bob and Lois Frey started the Jennifer Frey Memorial Scholarship in memory of their daughter Jennifer, CCV class of 1997. Each year, the Frey scholars from Montpelier and Morrisville receive direct support for their tuition expenses. CCV's newest named scholarship program, the Urban and Pauline Bergeron Memorial Scholarship, is awarded to a Chittenden County student who demonstrates financial need, has good academic standing at CCV, and has lived in Vermont for 10 years or more. 2009 Burlington High School graduate William Bigelow was the first student to receive the Hunter Dandridge Memorial Scholarship. The $2,500 scholarship is established in memory of former Burlington High School student Hunter Dandridge and is awarded each year to a Burlington High School graduate who enrolls at CCV. This scholarship is also funded by the Bergeron Family Foundation. The President’s Scholarship is supported through gifts from a variety of donors and is used to assist academically promising students at CCV.


Former President Tim Donovan presents the 2009 Alumni Scholarship to Martha Machar and her son.

The Linnell Fund, made possible by the longtime support of Merle Linnell and the late Robert Linnell of Lebanon, NH, supports CCV students in the St. Albans area, providing assistance for essential needs such as tuition and textbooks. This year more than 70 CCV students enrolled full-time with support from the State of Vermont's Next Generation Scholarship program. Alumni Association Scholarships are awarded to one or two graduates who are continuing their studies at a four-year institution. The scholarships are almost entirely funded by the generous donations of CCV alumni and are presented each year at the College’s commencement ceremony. The Yolande Corbin Chadwick Scholarship supports women who have children and who are enrolled in CCV degree programs in the Burlington area.

Giving Options There are many options for providing direct support to CCV and our students. For a full list of CCV funds visit

STUDENT SUPPORT FUNDS These funds directly support students through scholarship awards. Each semester, CCV students apply for a variety of scholarships that are made available by generous contributions from friends of CCV. Scholarships are awarded twice annually by the CCV scholarship committee. They include: General Scholarship Fund Every dollar given to this non-endowed fund goes directly to tuition assistance for students. Endowment for Student Success This fund supports deserving students whose chances for realizing success will be strengthened by gifts of aid and whose needs are not met by other sources.

LOCAL SUPPORT FOR STUDENTS Helping students within your own local community is a generous way to support your neighbors. Each of CCV’s 12 locations has two funds designed to provide direct assistance to students. Student Assistance Fund These funds are distributed to students at each CCV location to meet compelling and urgent financial needs. Textbook Assistance Fund Students often find that the cost of textbooks is a significant obstacle to their studies. This fund provides direct support for textbook expenses.

COLLEGE SUPPORT FUNDS These funds directly support the growth and advancement of CCV as a dynamic organization: The Annual Fund This fund supports the overall work of CCV by providing unrestricted resources for a wide variety of operational needs and projects, as well as new initiatives. The Endowment for Teaching & Learning This fund fosters CCV’s ability to pilot new approaches to teaching, learning, and student support. It also assists academic staff and faculty in their professional development in service of the College’s teaching goals. The Founders’ Fund for CCV The Founders’ Fund is a permanent, unrestricted endowment, created to support innovations that promote our mission.

We invite you to join us in supporting CCV students and their ability to access quality higher education in their local communities by making your tax-deductible gift today. Please make checks payable to CCV. Your gift will be directed to CCV’s Annual Fund or to the fund of your choice. You may also give online by visiting For more information about giving to CCV please contact: Karen Geiger Office of Enrollment & Advancement Community College of Vermont 119 Pearl Street Burlington, VT 05401 (802) 652-2081 Note: after May 1, 2010, write to us at: Community College of Vermont 1 Abenaki Way Winooski, VT 05404

Office of Enrollment & Advancement 119 Pearl Street Burlington, VT 05401-4334 Return Service Requested

Printed on recycled paper Š Community College of Vermont Photography: Maggie Corbin, Donald DeVoil, A. Blake Gardner, Ann Newsmith, Christopher L. Ryan Photography Design: Kate Siepmann, Maggie Corbin

Of CCV’s 12 statewide locations, the facilities below have been newly constructed or have undergone significant upgrades in recent years.

Upper Valley

Winooski facility under construction


Central Offices, Elm Street, Montpelier

Annual Report 2009  
Annual Report 2009