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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Build skills now For opportunities tomorrow! High School & Beyond 2014

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WHAT'S INSIDE West Sound Education Consortium

Consortium Defined . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 The Five Ps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 Tech Prep, Saving Parents Money . . . . . . 3 Tech Prep, Did you know? . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Tech Prep Students Congratulated . . . . . 19

Career and Technical Education

Legislators of the Year . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3

Central Kitsap School District

Sports Medicine Competition . . . . . . . . . . 4 STEM Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5 SeaPerch & ROV Programs . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Engineering, Olympic High . . . . . . . . . . . 7 FBLA Winter Conference . . . . . . . . . . . . 18

Bremerton School District

Job Shadow Program Bremerton HS . . . 11

West Sound Tech

Early Childhood Education . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Certified Nursing Assistant Training . . . . 12 Engineering Design Technology . . . . . . . 13 Public Safety Occupations . . . . . . . . . . . 14 Welders Wanted . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 16

North Kitsap School District

Microsoft Academy . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 Computer Programming, . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 Athletic Medicine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 Production Art/Pottery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17

South Kitsap School District

What did you do this Past Summer? . . . . 3 Technology Night Out, John Sedgwick . . 8 Woods Program, Marcus Whitman . . . . . . 8 Building Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10

Olympic College

Two New Programs Proposed for O.C. . 17 Fashion Classes, O.C. Poulsbo . . . . . . . . 18

EXPLORE YOUR OPTIONS


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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West Sound Education Consortium: A regional partnership of education and business The West Sound Education Consortium’s professionaltechnical education initiative is an approach to learning that acknowledges that students learn best when they learn by doing Whether students are planning to attend college, get post-secondary training or enter the workplace after high school, professional-technical education teaches strate-

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 8489 Madison Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Phone: 206-842-4714 CTE Director 9330 NE High School Rd., Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 206-780-1263 FAX: 206-780-1260 www.bainbridge.wednet.edu BREMERTON SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 134 Marion Avenue N, Bremerton, WA 98312 360-473-1000 CTE Director 1500 13th St., Bremerton, WA 98337 360-473-0906 www.bremerton.wednet.edu CENTRAL KITSAP SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent Jenne-Wright Building 9210 Silverdale Way NW P. O. Box 8, Silverdale, WA 98383 360-662-1610 CTE Director Jenne-Wright Building 9210 Silverdale Way NW P. O. Box 8, Silverdale, WA 98383 360-662-1800 www.cksd.wednet.edu

gies and activities that promote high academic performance and practical learning. Through various district level programs, the West Sound Education Consortium exposes students to a wide range of academic and career areas. At the core of professional-technical education are rigorous academics, career awareness and exploration,

work-based learning and post-secondary education options. Students are exposed to real-world situations, while building strong reading, writing, math and problem solving skills. We prepare students in the West Sound region for the future by providing them with the tools, skills and education they need to succeed.

NORTH KITSAP SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 18360 Caldart Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-779-8702 CTE Director 18360 Caldart Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-779-8859 www.nkschools.org

SHELTON SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 700 S. First St., Shelton, WA 98584 360-426-1687 CTE Director 3737 N. Shelton Springs Rd., Shelton, WA 98584 Phone: 360-426-4471 www.sheltonschools.org

NORTH MASON SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 71 E Campus Dr., Belfair WA, 98528 Phone: 360-277-2300 CTE Director 200 E. Campus Dr., Belfair, WA 98528 360-277-2299 www.nmsd.wednet.edu

SOUTH KITSAP SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 2689 Hoover Ave. SE, Pt. Orchard, WA 98366 360-874-7000 CTE Director 2689 Hoover Ave. SE, Pt. Orchard, WA 98366 360-874-7053 www.skitsap.wednet.edu

OLYMPIC COLLEGE Office of the President Mailing Address for all campuses is: 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton, WA 98337 360-792-6050 www.olympic.edu

WEST SOUND TECHNICAL SKILLS CENTER Office of the Director 101 National Ave. N, Bremerton, WA 98312 360-473-0552 FAX: 360-478-5090 www.westsoundtech.com

WSEC Options is published annually by Sound Publishing Inc.

Art Director - John Rodriguez

High School & Beyond Planning H

igh school students in the State of Washington have a unique opportunity to plan for their high school career and beyond. High schools in our state will be expected to engage students more in their learning, to connect learning to the real world, and require that each student have a plan for after graduation. This plan may include many options: four-year college, community college, technical college, specialty schools, apprenticeship programs, the military, or on-the-job training. To assist students to be responsible and engaged in their education, the 4 P’s have been established as a framework for addressing high school graduation requirements. This framework includes: a Plan, a Pathway/Program of Study, a Portfolio, and a Project/Presentation. This is designed to help students understand the “why” of their learning and how it will be

applied in the future.

Plan

All students will have an individualized “high school and beyond” plan. Students must outline how they plan to meet their high school Arts & graduation Communication requirements and how they Business & will spend Marketing their first year out of Engineering & high school. Technology Creating a plan will help Health & Human Services students start thinking about Science & Natural their futures Resources and focus on the courses

they need, to best prepare them for their career interests, no matter what direction they plan to take. The plan should be flexible with the goal being to help students understand what they are learning, why they are learning it, and how they can use this learning in their future.

Pathway

A pathway is an organized sequence of classes, experiences, and communitybased activities, supporting students in career exploration and educational preparation. This is flexible and may change as the student progresses through their high school experience. (Note the symbol associated with each Pathway title)

Study help ensure that integration occurs between academic and occupational learning. •T  ransitions are established between secondary schools and post-secondary institutions • S tudents are prepared for employment in a broad career cluster • S tudents receive a skill credential

Course:

An instructional unit that includes a set of defined competencies, a syllabus or course outline and a measure of accountability, evaluation, or assessment. A course may be academic, exploratory, or preparatory.

Program of Study

A model sequence of courses that prepares a student for a career. Programs of

Continued on next page


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

High School and Beyond Continued from page 2

Knowledge & Skills:

Specific work tasks performed on the job. They are related to the Industry Standards and/or the Essential Academic Learning Requirements.

Portfolio

A portfolio is a collection of student work documenting knowledge, skills, and experiences in and out of school. It documents pathway progress. The portfolio will enable a student to keep a record of their progress in these areas: • student as planner • student as learner • student as individual • s tudent as worker (career development) Students who participate in a presentation of their portfolio will demonstrate how they have applied their skills and knowledge during their high school experience. They will also demonstrate self-advocacy skills and a connection between themselves and their community.

Project/Presentation

Students must design and complete a culminating project on a topic of their choice, and present their project to other students, teachers, parents, and/or community members. This requirement offers students an opportunity to apply their learning in a “real world” way. School districts can set parameters for how students accomplish these projects. For more information regarding Washington State High School graduation requirements: www.k12.wa.us/Graduation Requirements

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2013 Career and Technical Education (CTE) Great Northwest Area Legislators of the Year Each year the Career and Technical Education (CTE) Directors in the Great Northwest Area are allowed to choose one Legislator who has supported and worked to improve CTE opportunities in the area. The Great Northwest Area is a large area, made up of directors from school districts in the Kitsap, Mason, Clallam, and Jefferson County. This includes Bainbridge Island, Bremerton, Central Kitsap, Chimacum, Crescent, Mary M. Knight, North Kitsap, North Mason, North Olympic Peninsula Skills Center, Olympic College, Peninsula, Port Angeles, Port Townsend, Quilcene, Quillayute Valley (Forks), Sequim, Shelton, South Kitsap, and the West Sound Technical Skills Center. During the year these directors work handin-hand with legislators to help them understand the needs of our programs to allow students to follow the pathway of their choosing to a high demand career. These careers may demand post-secondary education, apprenticeships, and/or internships but all of them allow the students to earn a career in a family living wage career that is needed in our area. This last year we proudly presented Senator Christine Rolfes and Representative Larry Seaquist as our Legislators of the Year. Both Senator Rolfes and Representative Seaquist worked tirelessly to support our programs while actively listening to the needs of our students, educators, and community business partners. Representative Seaquist has worked hard to help us establish strong pathways from our secondary schools to post-

What did you do this past summer? Summer started like any other summer break… catching up on housework, running errands, spending time with my boys and a little time for relaxing. Then the call came. Through a former co-worker and her son, South Kitsap High School graduate Brian Johnson, I received a call from a local staging company that needed people to sew for the “American Idol Tour” that was coming to the ShoWare Center in Kent. I contacted a student of mine who had just graduated, Carly Fulbright, as they needed several seamstresses, and we headed to Kent. Brian also joined us. This was a great opportunity to see the costuming side of the textile and apparel industry. The jobs for the week were varied – we measured all of the contestants, tapered pants, replaced buttons and zippers, colored in white piping on an athletic jacket with an orange highlighter for a neon themed set, dyed a vest in a kitchen sink and then colored in the thread with a black sharpie. Much time was also spent sewing cov-

ers out of sound muffling fabric for the equipment. We were able to interact with the stylists for the tour, the wardrobe mistress and various others working the show. The days were long but a great experience. On the last day of the week Carly was sent to work wardrobe for the Paul McCartney show that was also in town – I had to tell her who he was… Brian Johnson was a theatre student at South Kitsap High School and is traveling with a stage version of Dream Girls as a stylist. Brian also designs and creates costumes. Carly Fulbright is currently a student at WSU pursuing a degree in Fashion Design and Merchandising. As a student at South Kitsap High School she was very involved in the Family and Consumer Sciences department. Carly took Textiles and Apparel every trimester and designed and made everything from pillows to tailored jackets to prom dresses. It is exciting to see her pursue a career in the fashion industry and follow a career path that began at South Kitsap High School.

secondary education. His influence and knowledge of the CTE programs has allowed schools like Washington State (WSU) to partner with Olympic College (OC) in Mechanical Engineering. The community partnerships that have benefited from this program, like PSNS and Omohundro, will see home grown students becoming part of their workforce in the coming years. By understanding the programs within the schools and skill centers and supporting our students as they continue in the Career Pathway of their choice Representative Seaquist has allowed our students to stay home and have many career options. Senator Rolfes has worked just as hard in getting to know and understand our programs. Through her leadership our programs have continued to emerge as core programs for our students. Supporting our programs has allowed them to continue to grow and adjust throughout a very critical time period. This, in turn, has allowed all students, not just the highly capable, of finding a Career Pathway and working to graduate career and college ready. Both Senator Rolfes and Representative Seaquist have maintained a high standard of accountability, understanding for our youth and their needs, and the willingness to work for our students so that they are ready for the work force of the future. The CTE Directors, students, and schools of the Great Northwest Area Group want to thank them for their continued support and dedication to our programs.

Tech Prep Saves Parents’ Money

Higher education is needed for success in the workplace, but costs for higher education are on the rise. In light of the current economic recession, families need to consider opportunities for savings. Students participating in Tech Prep have an opportunity to save significant amounts of time and money on their post-secondary education. On average, students enrolled in Tech Prep will earn six college credits. Based on 2010-2011 tuition rates, this equates with a total savings over $500 to the average student. The State of Washington also enjoys the costcutting benefits of Tech Prep. Based on 2007-2008 figures, the state invested nearly $2 million, but earned savings of nearly $29 million. Employers are further benefitted by the development of independent and productive workers, thus strengthening the workforce as a whole. Check with your CTE instructor or school counselor to see if your class is a TP class and start earning free college credit today. Or, visit our website at http://www.olympic. edu/Students/WFDBS/WFD/TechPrep/ .


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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Olympic High School Sports Microsoft IT Academies closing skills Medicine Students Shine at gap in North Kitsap School District Competition Microsoft IT Academy is offered through Computer Applications classes at Poulsbo Middle School, Kingston Middle School and North Kitsap High School. Students earn IT certifications in Word, Excel, One Note, and Power Point. Earning an IT certification validates a student’s ability to use specific technology or to perform a particular IT job. Students who earn these certificates benefit as it helps them stay current with the latest innovations which in turn makes them more employable in a competitive job market.

On April 26 – 27, 2013, over 40 teams competed in the Washington State Sports Medicine competition including three teams from California with approximately 630 students competing overall. Olympic High School received a 4th place team plaque. Individually, Kyle Kanuk received an 8th place medal for overall score on the written and oral practical exam, Ali Quinn received a 2nd place medal for the CPR exam, Johnathan Estacio received a 3rd place medal for the Anatomy/ Physiology exam, and Madison Grahn won a $600 sports medicine scholarship. Students attending the competition are enrolled in Mr. Scott Peck’s Sports Medicine classes.

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Tech Prep is an opportunity for students to earn FREE college credit while enrolled in their Career and Technical Education (CTE) classes. When CTE courses at the high school are aligned with similar college courses, and faculty agree that the core competencies match, an articulation agreement is signed. Students who take these articulated CTE courses can elect to register for Tech Prep credit. As they complete the class and earn a “B” or better, they will receive credits for the equivalent college course. This offers multiple benefits to the student. Tech Prep is beneficial to all students, including the students that may not be planning on college, and/or might even be in danger of dropping out. Tech Prep CTE specifically has the advantage of offering a “hands-on” educational approach in lieu of more traditional methods of teaching and learning. By connecting the working world with the learning experience, students can better visualize the value of the course content for future use. Individual interests and abilities are used to help identify appropriate

career pathways. This, in turn, increases career and occupational awareness and readiness, prior to the student leaving the K-12 system. Aside from gaining occupational skills and related work experience, students may be able to earn industry certifications and choose to enter the workforce directly after school. Prior college credit can equate to higher pay for competitive employment or a promotion if a career pathway includes the military. Or, students may decide to continue their education. The college credits they earn through Tech Prep can be applied to future certificates or degrees, either at the community college or university settings, enabling the student to enter more smoothly into postsecondary education. Because they earn the credits, students are less likely to participate in duplicative (and more costly!) coursework. Interested in Tech Prep for yourself or your student? Check out the West Sound Education Consortium website at http://www.olympic.edu/ Students/WFDBS/WFD/TechPrep/ and search for your school’s Tech Prep class offerings.

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

DISCOVERING STEM

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Train to become a

Wind Turbine Technician in just 6 months!

By Kathryn Wilkie Given the acronym STEM to infer science, technology, engineering and math classes, often the non-traditional courses and their subject matter are not considered a part of the movement. Never has this been further from the truth than in Family and Consumer Sciences Education (FACSE) classes in the Central Kitsap School District. With a closer look, one can discover STEM in the often overlooked places. For instance, in our Food Science courses, students are instructed on the principles of food science by applying science methodology through recipe experimentation, sensory evaluations, basic and organic chemistry, and assessing cooking procedures in a lab setting. Technology is not just evident in the use of standard cooking equipment and food preparation. Students research data on current, innovative, and pertinent culinary trends such as nutrition and dietary guidelines, menu analysis, and culinary operations. They utilize nutritional analysis software and computer programs to assist in charting and presenting their findings. Instruction supports the implementation, understanding and utilization of math concepts not only in recipe standardization, but in nutritional

content and caloric conversion of foods, cost calculations and comparison purchasing, just to name a few. Principles of engineering are the basis for a current playground renovation at the Tiny Trojans Preschool at Olympic High School. Students in the Child Psychology classes are researching designs and specifications to create a safer and more aesthetically pleasing area for our on-site preschool. The students are creating drawings using CAD to initiate the project, and will work side-by-side with community members and volunteers to bring the endeavor to fruition. We need to emphasize that the students of today need opportunities to learn through new and challenging paths and venture into the realm of STEM through applicable and meaningful instruction. FACSE provides STEM education to suit every student’s learning style. Child Psychology, Food Science, Financial Literacy, Interior Design, and Health are just some of the courses offered to encourage this distinct method of teaching. FACSE supports our students’ need to establish a strong foundation for post high school academia, workforce readiness and, most importantly, acquisition of beneficial life skills.

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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Students Earn FREE Professional-Technical COLLEGE CREDIT

Tech Prep Dual Credit is a federally funded program that allows students to earn college credits in approved courses at their local junior or high school. Stay on your junior or high school campus and earn college credits Start your preparing for a career while you are still in school Stand out! Add college credits to your resumé / job applications Military bound? Earn promotion & pay raises with your credits University bound? Check with the admissions office for information regarding credit transfer

Last year over 2300 students earned 11,296 Tech Prep Credits at a savings of over $1.2 million in tuition and fees! REGISTER

NOW

until June 30th !

Go to www.olympic.edu/Students/WFDBS/WFD/TechPrep/ for a list of eligible articulated dual credit classes at your school. Register online and earn a “B” or better in the course to receive your Olympic College unofficial transcript by mail.

NO W!

Contact your teacher or guidance counselor for program details or call the Olympic College Tech Prep Office at 360.475.7353. You can also visit us online at www.olympic.edu/Students/WFDBS/WFD/ TechPrep/ or email techprep@olympic.edu. The contents of this publication were partially developed with funds from the Carl D. Perkins Act. The West Sound Education Consortium does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, disability, sexual orientation or age in its programs and activities.

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Early Childhood Education West Sound Technical Skills Center Are you the person who always ends up playing with the children at family gatherings and parties? Do you dream of having a career where you can teach and touch the lives of young children? The Early Childhood Education (ECE) class at West Sound Technical Skills Center (WST) can be the beginning to realizing your dream! Research has proven that early childhood, birth to age 9 years, is the most important learning and growing time in a child’s life. Their relationships with parents and caregivers, their learning environment and exposure to the world, all contribute to their permanent brain development. With more mothers constantly joining the workforce, society needs kind, compassionate, well trained early childhood teachers to care for the children while their parents are at work. The ECE class at WST can provide junior and senior high school students with the skills, state certifications and hands-on experience they need to start working with children after completing the ECE course work. Students will learn about child development, positive guidance techniques, how to write lesson plans, plan nutritious

menus, construct newsletters, how to plan and set up a DAP environment and WA State Licensing Regulations. Certifications include: STARS certification, CPR/First Aid, Blood Bourn Pathogen/Aids training, Food Handlers Certification and others. College credits are available to academically eligible students (B average or higher). Each student will complete a professional portfolio showcasing their certifications, classwork, leadership skills, professional resume, cover letters, letters of reference and other pertinent information to secure employment. Possible job opportunities include: childcare teacher, preschool teacher, Early Head Start/Head Start teaching assistant, nanny, au pair, paraeducator and many more. Come in and talk to our instructor about what other fun and exciting things we do in the ECE class at WST and how you can be a part of “Making the world a better place, one child at a time!” For enrollment information contact Nora Zollweg at 360-4730559 or check out our web page at www. westsoundtech.com. Get started on your future today!

SeaPerch & ROV Programs Keep Students Involved at Central Kitsap School District Jordan Dunlap, Troy Jacobs, Max Mosher, Riley Eckstrom and Jordan NaparanRichards take turns navigating their Sea Perch vehicles through the underwater obstacle course while conducting various challenges set up by the Keyport crew. All are students in Mr. Richard Gifford’s Manufacturing class at Fairview Junior High School.

Klahowya Secondary School and Central Kitsap Junior and Senior High Schools also participated in either the SeaPerch or ROV programs again this year.


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Engineering Leads the Way at Olympic High School By Kris Howell Olympic High School students are now able to take part in an engineering program thanks to Project Lead the Way (PLTW). PLTW provides hands-on projects and activities through a problembased and comprehensive curriculum. It was designed by teachers, university educators, engineering and biomedical professionals, and school administrators. PLTW’s programs emphasize critical thinking, creativity, innovation and real-world problem solving. The handson learning engages students on multiple levels, exposes them to areas of study that they may not otherwise pursue, and provides them with a foundation and proven path to post-secondary training and career success in STEMrelated fields. The PLTW Pathway to Engineering (PTE) program is a sequence of courses which follows a proven hands-on, real-world problem-solving approach to learning. Throughout PTE, students learn and apply the design process, acquire strong teamwork and communication proficiency, and develop organizational, critical-thinking, and problem-solving skills. They discover the answers to questions like how are things made and what processes go into creating products? Students use the same industry-leading 3D design software used by companies like Intel and Lockheed Martin. In the first year of offering the program, Olympic High School students were able to take the two required foundation courses. The first course, Introduction to Engineering Design (IED), is designed for 9th or 10th grade students. The major focus of IED is the design process and its application. Through hands-on projects, students apply engineering standards and document their work. Students use industry standard 3D modeling software to help them design solutions to solve proposed problems, document their work using an engineer’s notebook, and communicate solutions to peers

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and members of the professional community. The second course, Principles of Engineering (POE), is designed for 10th or 11th grade students. This survey course exposes students to major concepts they will encounter in a postsecondary engineering course of study. Topics include mechanisms, energy, statics, materials, and kinematics. They develop problem-solving skills and apply their knowledge of research and design to create solutions to various challenges, document their work, and communicate solutions. After students take the two required courses they may then specialize in other fields of their choice. Olympic High School will be adding Civil Engineering and Architecture to its course offerings beginning in the 201415 school year and hopes to add more specialization courses in the future. Other courses in the Project Lead the Way curriculum include Aerospace Engineering, Biotechnical Engineering, Computer Integrated Manufacturing, Digital Electronics, and a Capstone Course for seniors.

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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Marcus Whitman’s 9th Grade Advanced Woods Program Highlights 2013/14 The Marcus Whitman Advanced Woods Construction and Manufacturing class was able to complete the construction of three full-size framed walls as part of an innovative curriculum initiated this past year. The program incorporated the integration of STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) skills into a majority of our classroom instruction and activities. This wall building project challenged students to design walls units with system utility components typical of those used in an average household laundry room. Design

parameters required provisions be made for a washer with options for hook ups to a gas or electric dryer. Other design elements for the project included the installation of a laundry sink, lights with switches, a fan, and at least 2 additional 120v wall plugs. Students in this 9th grade program formed three design groups, with each group tasked to design a structural wall with framing components as doors and windows; plumbing systems components; and/or an electrical service systems wall. A second team designed a plumbing wall complete with PVC hot and cold water lines, a gas line for a dryer, and ABS waste/drain lines with venting for a laundry sink and washer/dryer units.

More recently, our 9th graders worked to design and construct an innovative “Dog House” to submit for competition at the annual Pierce County Trades Career Fair, held in November at the Puyallup Fairgrounds. As a junior high team, Marcus Whitman did admirably well in competition against a host of senior high teams from throughout the Puget Sound Region. Our Marcus Whitman design was “Nautical” in theme: shaped like a light house. It is pictured here, as displayed during the Career Fair, with Marcus Whitman Junior High student Ethan VanDenBergh. He is comparing our team’s entry with those of other schools.

Students include: (from L to R) Zack Sherwood, Hunter Berry, Travis Reiter, Kareem Al-Raihani, Soren Fisher , Zack Fitzpatrick, Cody Lowe, Wade DeGregory and Dakota Tailleur.

A third team was tasked to design and construct a wall with all the required electrical components needed in a laundry room. Wiring runs started in a main service power breaker box, and provided power for 120 & 240 volt plugs needed for a dryer and washing machine, as well as switches for lights, plugs and an exhaust fan.

Technology Night Out at John Sedgwick W.C.E.

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The vision of bringing the community into the classroom is nothing new. South Kitsap School District has a long running vision of “Nurturing Growth, Inspiring Achievement, and Building Community.” Taking inspiration from that vision is a little known program now called Technology Night Out, at John Sedgwick Junior High. Technology Night Out is intended to bridge the gap that sometimes exists between the classroom and home. Formally called Thermos Night Out,

(TNO) is in its 8th year of monthly gatherings for families in their child’s vocational education classroom. TNO was initiated by Tom Schmuck, CTE instructor who arrived at John Sedgwick in 2006. Building off of a 26 year career of connecting families with his regular education classroom, it just seemed natural to continue that tradition as he transitioned to instructing vocational programs at John Sedgwick. See Night OUt, Page 9

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Night Out

Continued from page 8 Technology Night Out is a lot like a mini open house, but much more casual; there are no written agendas and the focus is primarily on students interacting with their family members. Each month Mr. Schmuck’s CTE students, parents/guardians, and extended family members are invited to drop by his classroom between the hours of 5 and 7 pm to celebrate their child’s progress. The casual atmosphere is intended to allow students to demonstrate their skills in front of their family and share information and projects of what they are currently learning in class. Some call it a show and tell, but it is more than that as students get to instruct their guest on the equipment or software of their current or past projects. Besides providing parents a glimpse into their child’s classroom, it provides leadership

opportunities for students as they take on the role of instructor/facilitator. After demonstrating their latest creations, students are encouraged to let their parents sit in the driver’s seat and create a simple project all their own. “What I enjoy most is observing students celebrating their learning and demonstrating what they know and can do well. It is powerful evidence of student learning for their parents to witness and praise. Parents share with me how much their son or daughter has learned and how proud of them they are. I also enjoy listening to parent’s anecdotal stories about their child’s individual strengths and the pride they feel watching them as they share their work. It is personally enriching to have such willing support from students, parents, and administrators as I build this open forum for families to make connections with their child’s world here at John Sedgwick”, commented Schmuck.

Computer Programming at Kingston High

When people think of computer programming they often think of their laptop or tablet. However, people encounter programming many times a day from the heating and ventilation systems at work, the modules in their cars, their cell phone, refrigerator, washer, as well as the entire internet. As computer and robotics have moved out of the workplace and into our homes and hands, the need for programming skills has increased. At Kingston High School, Game Programming students tackle a new language as they learn to program games in C#. With new meanings for words like methods and libraries to learning the language’s syntax and punctuation, students recreate games like Asteroids and then put their own unique spin on them. While they’re testing, revising and retesting games, they barely realize that they’re mastering broad concepts that help them become life-long learners and designers of our future. Programmers can continue to pursue education and careers as programmers or use their skills in other areas such as medicine, engineering, art and the sciences. Next year both Kingston and North Kitsap High students will have the option to continue to increase their learning with a new AP Computer Science course. This course will expand on learning already completed in the Game Programming course and will continue to lead students down their Career Pathway. This course will also have the benefit of being an equivalent course for a math or science credit if the student needs that to graduate.

9

Bainbridge Island Special Needs Foundation (BISNF) also known

as “Stephens House” was established in 2002. We operate a day program for young adults and adults with developmental disabilities, focusing on quality-of-life enhancements. For many, this program offers the next step after leaving the public school system by providing structured activities shared by a peer group. Our goals are to increase physical health, mental well-being and social interaction for participants, while providing respite for caregivers. Activities include field trips, swimming, gardening, art projects, computer learning, and small work contracts for local businesses. Two staff work full time, plus numerous local volunteers provide support. We are funded primarily through private and public grants, and individual donations. We are open year-round 8:00 AM - 3:30 PM Monday through Friday.

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South Kitsap High School Building Trades Over the years, the construction program at South Kitsap High School has made many contacts with the local community through their house building program. This year, Sound Construction donated a 25’ western maple log to the program. It was picked up and then taken to local log sawyer Joe Neel to be cut into usable lumber for students.

as education and retirement, and allocating money

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As the photos show, the three log sections yielded 475 board feet of lumber. The students and their teacher, Tim Shaffer, are extremely appreciative to have received this donation to the South Kitsap High School Woods Program.

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11

Bremerton High School Job Shadow Program

New this year at Bremerton High School is a rigorous senior level course entitled “Business English” offered under the Career and Technical Education Department and taught by Cynthia McClain. Students focus on informational texts around the topics of business, finance, advertising, science, technology, and career pathways. A key component of this class is the requirement for each student to participate in a job shadow.

Students list their top three career choices and every effort is made to place them into their top choice. Our Career Center Coordinator, Deann Irish, then partners with local businesses and civic departments allowing for valuable on-the-job experiences. Bremerton High School has partnered up with Bremerton Fire Department, Kitsap County Coroner’s Office, Bremerton Municipal Court, Kitsap

Credit Union, the Admiral Theatre, Lingenbrink Orthodontics, Olympic College Child Development Center, Naval Hospital Bremerton, Amy’s Decadent Chocolates, Rice Fergus Miller, Windermere, the Suquamish Tribe, local veterinarians, beauty salons, and restaurants with more partnerships in the making. The job shadows are structured according to the workplace environment. Students can visit the job site from a minimum of two hours up to a full day of work. The provider can make it a oneon-one event or host a group of students. The Naval Hospital Bremerton partnership is in it’s a second year. Thirteen students were first given Patient Privacy and HIPAA (Health Information Portability and Accountability Act) training, then matched up with mentors to tour the facility and various departments. Students participated in a state-of-the-art Simulation Center where life-like medical mannequins simulated the need for medi-

cal care and birthing. Daymon Cohen, a senior Bremerton High School student, had the opportunity to shadow a Coast Guard crew aboard their Special Purpose Craft, which is one of only 12 such vessels in the world. Daymon met the crew at the Poulsbo Marina. While underway, he gained an understanding of each position on the crew, discovered the specific skills needed, and even piloted the boat himself. Experiences like this can make a great impact on the course of a student’s future. Each shadow has enabled students to further their understanding of what a typical day includes in their desired career field, what education it takes to get there, and the skills that are necessary to succeed. It’s given them a hands-on opportunity to speak with professionals and to discover for themselves the great and notso-great aspects involved in that career. Student feedback has been overwhelmingly positive and students note that these job shadows have significantly broadened their understanding of career fields. Individuals or organizations interested in hosting Bremerton job shadow students can contact Deann Irish at 360.473.0819 or deann.irish@bremertonschools.org.


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

12

Workforce Development Your Career Can Start Here!

The Future of North Kitsap High School’s Athletic Medicine Program looks Bright

Olympic College offers degrees and certificates in these exciting Professional and Technical Programs: Accounting Advanced Manufacturing Business Management Business Technology Composites Manufacturing Technology Computer Information Systems Cosmetology Culinary Arts Early Childhood Education Electronics

Fashion Marketing Human Services Industrial Trades Legal Office Manufacturing Technology Medical Assisting Nursing/Health Care Organizational Leadership/Resource Management Physical Therapist Assistant Polysomnographic Technology Technical Design Welding Technology

Check out our newest offerings, such as the Composites Manufacturing Technology certificate, and Manufacturing. Precision Machining certificates.

You may be eligible for Worker Retraining benefits! 360-475-7230 Access to Worker Retraining financial assistance is based on availability of funding. To be considered for Worker Retraining assistance, you must have met one of the following criteria and plan to enroll in a Professional-Technical program: • Collected Washington State Unemployment Insurance (UI) in the past 24 months, or • Been determined eligible to collect WA state UI, or • Received a lay-off notice.

Adult Basic Education: 360-475-7550 GED, Basic Skills and English to Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL) classes are offered throughout Kitsap and Mason counties. I-BEST (Integrated Basic Education and Skills Training) offered in Health Care, Composites, and Manufacturing.

OC Bremerton and OC Poulsbo 360-475-7555 or 1-800-259-6718, Ext. 7555 OC Shelton 360-432-5432 www.olympic.edu/WorkforceDevelopment Olympic College does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, disability, sexual orientation, or age in its program and activities. The contents of this publication were developed with funds from the Carl D. Perkins Act.

The Athletic Medicine Program at North Kitsap High School continues to grow. We offer three Athletic Medicine classes and an after-school practicum. The backbone of our program is the practicum that has a robust thirty students. These students assist with the care of our student-athletes. The fall kick-off started with a two day camp that included a spine boarding lab with Poulsbo Fire and Rescue. Immediately following, our students taught the paramedics and EMT’s how to tape an

ankle and wrist. In October we assisted Poulsbo Elementary with their jog-athon fundraiser, offering first aid for all participants! In November, Athletic Medicine II and III students traveled to the University of Washington Health Sciences Center, getting the opportunity to tour the athletic training room and new physical therapy clinic. This week we start study sessions for our state sports medicine competition in Yakima, WA this April. Last year NKHS took home 5th place out of 40 teams. This year we have 24 students focused on trying to match last year’s results! We hope to educate our middle school students this spring about Athletic Medicine and pique their interest. Our program is full of history and the future looks just as bright!

Certified Nursing Assistant (CNA) Training At West Sound Technical Skills Center When most people hear the term “Certified Nursing Assistant” (better known as CNA), the first thing that comes to mind is a career in a nursing home. While it’s true that this is probably the industry’s biggest demand for CNAs, there are other places to use this certification. Certified Nursing Assistants (CNA) can work in different settings such as hospitals, nursing homes, personal homes, adult day care centers and other assisted living facilities. A Certified Nursing Assistant generally provides the basic health care needs of patients regardless of gender, age and ethnicity. They are also the front liner in giving vital information about the condition of the patients to their supervisor because they are the one having constant contact with the patients. The Professional Medical Careers pro-

gram at West Sound Technical Skills Center offers high school students an opportunity to get a jump start on their CNA career. Students will learn anatomy, physiology, and the signs, symptoms and prevention of disease. They will learn the procedures of patient care including When most people hear the term “Certified Nursing Assistant” (better known as CNA), the first thing that comes to mind is a career in a nursing home. While it’s true that this is probably the industry’s biggest demand for CNAs, there are other places to use this certification. Certified Nursing Assistants (CNA) can work in different settings such as hospitals, nursing homes, personal homes, adult day care centers and other assisted living facilities. A Certified Nursing Assistant See CNA at West Sound, Page 14


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Engineering Design Technology; Not Just Another CADD Class Students at West Sound Technical Skills Center are learning more than just CADD. CADD or Computer Aided Drafting has been around for over 25 years. When people think of CADD they think of blueprints for the design of a building or a house. The truth is CADD programs are used for more than that. They are utilized to create models that can be sent to a 3D printer, or to create a creature for a videogame or animated movie. Many of the special effects you see in a movie are based on some sort of CADD system. The Engineering and Design Technology program at West Sound Tech focuses on two technical fields. The first is engineering; this is the creation of the blueprints of an object so it can be manufactured or the creation of a set of plans for a house to be built. Engineering is the application of scientific, math, social, and practical knowledge in order to design. The second is the design portion of the program. This is where we use CADD programs to create an object that looks real. You should not be able to tell if the object was a photo, taken with a camera or if it was computer generated. The two pictures attached to this article are samples of a student’s final project. The first picture was created in a special program with the goal of making it look real. The second shows each of the components before they were processed to create the rendered image. Everything in this image is computer generated. For more samples of the work students are creating go to www.westsoundtech. com and check out the engineering and design samples. After graduation, students use their design skills to work at architecture firms creating walk-throughs of a building before it is even built. They generate

13

New Low Radiation 3D Mammogram

models of simple everyday items and sell them to companies that use those models in movies and videogames. This class also prepares students to adapt to emerging technologies. Students can also use their design skills to further their education through a degree in Architecture, Mechanical Engineering, Game Design, Digital Art and Animation and Computer Engineering. The Engineering and Design

InHealth Imaging is now offering this new, exciting technology, at no additional charge, and is the exclusive provider in Poulsbo, Bainbridge Island, Kitsap County and the Olympic Peninsula The benefits of this new technology include: Lower patient radiation making 3D mammography exams comparable to a 2D digital-only exam radiation dose. This new technology increases diagnostic accuracy and reduces false-positive recall rates compared to 2D alone.

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Technology program is open to all high school juniors and seniors who are creative and technically minded. Students need to be able to work long hours on a computer and be willing to work hard to keep up with today’s technology. If you are intrested in joining our Engineering & Design program please contact Nora Zollweg at 360-473-0559 or check out our web page at www. westsoundtech.com. Enrollment for Fall 2014 starts in March. Space is limited due to the number of computer stations available. Don’t wait - enroll early.

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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CNA at West Sound Continued from page 12

generally provides the basic health care needs of patients regardless of gender, age and ethnicity. They are also the front liner in giving vital information about the condition of the patients to their supervisor because they are the one having constant contact with the patients. The Professional Medical Careers program at West Sound Technical Skills Center offers high school students an opportunity to get a jump start on their CNA career. Students will learn anatomy, physiology, and the signs, symptoms and prevention of disease. They will learn the procedures of patient care including taking blood pressure, temperature, pulse and respirations as well as bathing, grooming, feeding, lifting and range of motion exercise plus medical terminology. This curriculum prepares students for entrance into a college level nursing program, as well as for certification as a Washington State Certified Nursing Assistant. Students have the opportunity to complete classroom and hands-on on clinical experiences. This class also has a strong emphasis on employability skills, professionalism, leadership and teamwork. Attendance policies play a big role in the class and are a direct link to grading and overall student success. Because this class

focuses on hands on training you must be present to pass the class. High school students are given the opportunity to earn community college credit by maintaining a “B” average all year. This gives students the academic and technical foundation required for employment in today’s technologically advanced workplace. Whether you are planning to obtain a four-year degree, a two-year degree, apprenticeship, military, or immediate employment upon graduation from high school, success in this class will jump start your career. So, if you’ve considered a job in health care – especially in nursing – earning your CNA is a perfect place to start. You can work in the industry while you’re working on your degree in nursing as an LPN or RN. On the other hand, you may very well find that a Certified Nursing Degree is not a stepping stone to some other career, but is a rewarding career in itself. West Sound Technical Skills Center’s Professional Medical Careers class will be accepting applications for Fall 2014 in March. For enrollment information talk with your high school counselor, contact Nora Zollweg at 360.473.0559 or visit our webpage at www.westsoundtech.com. This program will fill up fast and there are a limited number of openings available. Don’t wait – call today.

Public Safety Occupations at West Sound Technical Skills Center Have you ever watched a police car of fire engine going down the street with the emergency lights flashing and the siren wailing and thought to yourself that just might be a pretty cool and exciting job to have. At West Sound Tech, high school juniors and seniors have the opportunity to learn the exciting dynamics of working in public safety. The Public Safety Occupations (PSO) class at West Sound Tech studies the careers of law enforcement, firefighting, park ranger, security, and homeland security. The class, like all the classes at WST, is 540 hours in length, attending two and a half hours a day for the entire school year. Alumni from the WST PSO class are currently employed as career firefighters in every fire department in Kitsap County except Bremerton Fire Department. That includes the Federal Fire Department at Bangor and Puget Sound Naval Shipyard as well as Mason County Fire District 2.

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Alumni include Officers, Deputies, and Troopers with Juneau AK Police, Montana Highway Patrol, Gallatin County Montana Sheriff ’s Office, Washington State Patrol, South Bend WA Police Department, King County WA Sheriff ’s Office, Shelton Police, and Tacoma Police. While not everyone attending the PSO class at WST will go into the public safety field, all students will learn the principles of leadership, public speaking, Washington State Law, report writing, fingerprinting, hose lays and pump operations, map and compass orienteering used in search and rescue, ladder operation, and much more. Outside physical activities will include field sports and confidence course work. Anyone interested in joining the military can benefit from the para-military academy like structure of the PSO class. Alumni from WST PSO have served as US Marines in the White House, Sentries See Public Safety, Page 15

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Public Safety Continued from page 14

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So, if this sounds like a career you may be interested in, if you can see yourself serving your community or country in this capacity, join our Public Safety Occupations program to gain the leadership skills you need to be successful in this very worthwhile field. Call West Sound Tech at 360-473-0550 or the instructor Mr. Bringham at 360473-0575 to set up a visit.

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

16

Welders Wanted

Did you know that nearly everything we use in our daily life is welded or made by equipment that is welded? Welding is the most economical and efficient way to join metals permanently. It is the only way of joining two or more pieces of metal to make them act as a single piece. Welding is vital to our economy. It is often said that over 50% of the gross national product of the U.S.A. is related to welding in one way or another. Welding ranks high among industrial processes and involves more sciences and

variables than those involved in any other industrial process. There will always be job opportunities in welding. My name is Bela Kovacs and I’ve been the Welding instructor at West Sound Technical Skills Center for 18 years. Let me tell you about my program. My Welding Program at West Sound Technical Skills Center will introduce local high school students to the world of welding. The students will experience hands on training with the tools of the trade in a real world setting. This program includes

both in-class theory and on the job site experience. My program is housed in a large facility that includes an expansive shop and classroom area. We also have a large outside work area where the students apply their skills. Students learn to cut and join metal using gas torch, arc and wire-feed welding equipment; repair broken metal parts on machinery, equipment, boats and structures. Students can be prepared to meet industry certification requirements as a certified welder upon successful completion of the program. Students will learn: shielded metal arc welding (SMAW), gas tungsten arc welding (GTAW), gas metal arc welding (GMAW), flux-core arc welding (FCAW), air carbon arc cutting, plasma arc cutting, and oxy-fuel gas cutting and welding. Possible job opportunities include Aircraft Assemblers, Aluminum Welders, Body and Fender Repairers, Carpenter Welders, Electrician Welders, Sheet Metal Workers, Shipyard Welder, Welding Inspectors and Welding Technicians. The skills learned at West Sound Tech can propel students on a career path that is both rewarding and challenging. Former West Sound Tech students work at Safe Boats International, Puget Sound Naval Shipyard, the Ironworkers Union or the Plumbers and Pipefitters Union. The average pay for an

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entry level welder is about $38,000 annually in Washington State. As an instructor I love it when I get to witness the “Aha! moment” where everything comes together and the student makes a beautiful weld. Although this field is typically dominated by men, welding can make a rewarding career choice for women as well. With the many options available to professional welders, more women are making their careers in the skilled trades. I love what I do at West Sound Tech; helping students achieve success. The welding and employability skills gained at West Sound Tech can be used worldwide in the metals trades. My students also have the opportunity to earn Tech Prep credits through Olympic College, Bates Technical College, and Clover Park Technical College. Basically this means you earn college credits for free if you earn a grade of “B” or better in my welding class. So, if you are interested in a career in welding, see your high school counselor or stop by West Sound Technical Skills Center and pick up an application. But don’t wait, my class fills up very quickly and I have a limited number of welding positions open. Visit our website at www.westsoundtech. com or call Nora Zollweg at 360-473-0559 for further information. Your welding career is waiting for you!

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February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

17

Two New Programs Proposed for Olympic College Production Art in Recently, Olympic College has been approached by two of our partners in the community and technical college network concerning collaboration on two new programs. Pierce College has asked OC to consider a cooperative agreement with them in Homeland Security Emergency Management. Pierce College is the Center of Excellence for Homeland Security Emergency Management for all the schools that fall under the State Board for Community and Technical Colleges. In addition, Spokane Community College has approached OC about a collaborative agreement in their Pharmacy Technician program. Spokane’s program is both Washington State accredited and well as having received national accreditation. Both programs would allow OC students to take their general education and prerequisite requirements from Olympic College and take their core course requirements in Homeland Security Emergency Management or Pharmacy Technician online. Pharmacy Technician is a program that Olympic College has looked at for a number of years but had not been able to find the right opportunity to develop the program and place it in our course offerings. OC is currently looking at a three quarter program that leads to a Certificate of Proficiency and qualifies students completing the program to work in either hospital or retail pharmacies. Students would receive training in English, Math, Communication, and Pharmacy specific courses. The program would include two courses at the end of their training that would provide practical experience in a community (retail) pharmacy setting and in a hospital pharmacy setting. We are all familiar with retail pharmacy operations. All we need to do is look at any intersection and frequently there is one of the familiar retail operations that many of us traditionally called Drug Stores.

Perhaps less familiar to many is the fact that hospital pharmacy operations are more than just your traditional hospital. Hospital pharmacy operations exist also in some of your larger nursing homes and assisted living facilities, in state and federal institutions, and other operations that serve a part of the community for a specific reason but are not open to the general public. Homeland Security Emergency Management is only partially a new concept since the attack on the United States in 2001. Emergency Management is a discipline that has existed for many years. FEMA is a good example of one of our well established emergency management agencies. All of our states have emergency management departments as do most large businesses, colleges and institutions. On a smaller scale, emergency management often exists as an additional duty for others in smaller operations. The homeland security portion was added to recognize that there is a need for management and control beyond the traditional natural disasters, catastrophic events, and major unforeseen activities. The collaboration with Pierce College would allow students to study for a certificate of completion or to complete the entire program and obtain an Associate in Applied Science-Transfer Degree. The certificate program contains 26 credits in Homeland Security core coursework and the degree program contains 43 credits in core course work. The Workforce Development and Basic Studies Division has been working with representatives from their counterpart divisions at both Pierce College and Spokane Community College. Our work has led us to propose both of these programs for consideration for inclusion as part of the OC program of study. If approved, both of these programs would become available in the 2014 school year.

the form of Pottery The Pottery class at North Kitsap High has been taught by Rande Anderson for the past twenty-two (22) years. This class has allowed students to understand the dynamics between art and science, hands-on application, and the ability to find outlets for careers after their high school graduation. Pottery is a field that has been a constant source of employment for many, even during economic downturns, because of the ability to use it as art or as a useable tool in everyday life. Students are able to take these courses as CTE credit or as Visual and Performing Arts (VAPA) credit. This year, students started by learning how to make a simple coil bowl. This may seem easy but many students turn the project into a remarkable piece of art. The bowls will actually serve a greater purpose after they are graded. This year the bowls were sold as “Empty Bowls” at the Fishline fund raiser on January 18th. This sale will allow for the bowls profits to be used towards helping those in need in our community. Using this as community service allows the students to see that they are making a huge difference in our community for those less fortunate. The end of January will bring the annual ESD 114 Annual Art Show on January 24th. The winners of this competition will have their art displayed at the state capital building. Much of this art can be purchased from the students teaching them about how art and economics goes together.

Get career training with Everest! We offer offerprograms Programs We in:in: Dental Assistant •● Business

● Medical Assistant • Medical Assistant

Insurance •● Criminal Justice Massage Therapy • Medical ● Medical Billing and Coding Administrative • Dental Assistant ● Pharmacy Assistant • Pharmacy Technician • Massage Therapy Technician For more information about our graduation rates, the median debt of students who completed the program, and other important information, please visit our website at www.everest.edu/disclosures.

360-473-1120 Bremerton Campus | 155 Washington Avenue, Suite 200 | Bremerton, WA 98337

A-EVE-6073 (11-1214)


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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MIDDLE SCHOOL & HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS

Just $5 per month! Includes snacks/meals! Homework help | Computers | Games Room Volunteer Opportunities College Scholarship Program Hours: After School - 6pm @North Mason | M-F After School -7pm @Bremerton | M-F Open on early dismissal days NORTH MASON TEEN CENTER

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Fashion Classes at Olympic College Poulsbo Last Fall, Olympic College began offering two fashion classes at the campus in Poulsbo. The courses, designed by a local individual with many years experience in the fashion industry and in teaching fashion, are the beginning of a potential program that will lead to a complete program at OC. The first two classes, History of Fashion and an Introduction to Fashion, have had a small measure of success at the Poulsbo Campus however there is a need for more courses that will lead to certification or degree possibilities. Beginning late last year and continuing into this year, the Workforce Development Division at OC began working on some options to expand the program and give potential students more alternatives. Two additional fashion classes are being proposed for

adoption by the college’s Instructional Policy Council. Combined with the previously approved courses, Workforce Development has also proposed a Certificate of Recognition in Fashion for inclusion as part of the program. There is already good interest from many of the high schools in Kitsap County and an expanded program should be well received. If we can realize increased participation in the program then there is the potential for a Certificate of Proficiency program that would combine the four fashion courses with general education courses. Perhaps the most exciting possibility for those interested in fashion as a career is a potential articulation agreement with Washington State University. Our course designer, who also serves as our adjunct professor for the program, has met

with the fashion department chair and one of the main program professors, and there is excitement at both institutions for the opportunities this could present. The agreement would center on Olympic College adding an Associate Degree in fashion to our program offerings and gaining approval of our courses for acceptance at WSU. If you wonder where this might lead students interested in fashion as a career, the options and opportunities are available. Students choosing to pursue a course of study in fashion will find those opportunities in fashion retail, store operations, fashion marketing, fashion design and other creative endeavors. Stay tuned for more as OC continues to investigate and work on an exciting new program possibility for students in the area of fashion.

Olympic High School FBLA Winter Conference Results Brian Dalton 1st place Help Desk 2nd place Cyber - Security 2nd place Network Design (Team #1) 2nd place Networking Concepts Isabella Luchini 1st place Business Ethics (Team #1)   Kayla Rivera-Hoskinson 1st place Business Ethics (Team #1) 1st place Business Law 1st place Impromptu Speaking 1st place Intro to Business Communication 2nd place Creed 3rd place Accounting   Tyler Smith 2nd place Network Design (Team #1) 3rd place Network Concepts


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2012-2013 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

Bainbridge High School ALDERSON, MATTHEW............. 5 ANDERSON, ALEC.................... 5 ANDERSON, JACOB................. 5 ARENDS, MADELEINE................ 5 BLACK, HALLIE........................... 5 BLACK-BROWN, TALIESIN......... 5 BLEVINS, MORGAN................ 10 BLOMQVIST, EVELIINA.............. 5 BOLEJACK, MADISON............... 5 BONGHI, ELIZABETH............... 10 BRIGHAM, PAIGE.................... 10 BUCY, CHRISTOPHER................. 5 CAMPBELL, COOPER................. 5 CARRILLO, JULIAN..................... 5 CHERNE, ARIEL........................ 10 CHRISTENSEN, NANNA............ 5 CINAMON, ANNA.................... 5 COHEN, ALEXANDER.............. 10 COSTELLO, COLIN................... 10 COVERT, EMMA......................... 5 CRAMER, GUS........................... 5 CROWLEY, MICHAEL................. 5 DE BRUYN, MEGHAN............... 5 DELPHINIDAE, FINN................ 10 DERRICKSON, HAYLEE............... 5 DERRY, ALEXANDER.................. 5 DEVRIES, BENJAMIN............... 10 DIERICKX, DREW....................... 5 DOLESE, REED........................... 5 DRONKERT, EMILIA.................... 5 DUNLAP, GABRIEL..................... 5 EASTERBROOK, AMELIA............ 5 ENGELBRECHT, SHANNON....... 5 ERICKSON, FRANCES................ 5 FEIKES, JOSHUA........................ 5 FERGUSON, SOREN.................. 5 FITZGERALD, DAVIN.................. 5 FLYNN, TRUMAN...................... 5 FRANK, LILY.............................. 5 GALLIVAN, JONATHAN............. 5 GARLID, KYLA........................... 5 GONWICK, DAWSON.............. 5 GREASON, MAUREEN.............. 5 GREIWE, LIAM......................... 10 GRIMM, JARETT....................... 10 GRINDELAND, GARETH............. 5 HARRISON, HANNAH.............. 5 HAWKINS, KOREY.................... 5 HENESEY, RYAN........................ 5 HINKLEY, JULIANA.................... 5 HOFF, ANDREW........................ 5 HOLLYER, GAVIN....................... 5 HOLMES, AUSTIN...................... 5 HOLT, AUDREY.......................... 5 HOONAN, KEATS..................... 5 HOOVER, REAGHAN................ 5 HOUSER, WESLEY................... 10 JONES, CHLOE.......................... 5 JORZA, THOMAS...................... 5 KARREMAN, NANCY................ 5 KING, HARRISON..................... 5 KING, NICHOLAS...................... 5

Credits Student Name

KINNEY, KATHERINE................. 5 KLAUSEN, GRANT..................... 5 KNOSTMAN, JACOB................. 5 KOLLODGE, AUBREY............... 10 KRUEGER, ALEXIS...................... 5 LAKICH, DEVIN.......................... 5 LARSON, INDIGO..................... 5 MAINE, SHADOW..................... 5 MANNING, JAIME.................... 5 MANOR, SARAH....................... 5 MATTES, ERIKA.......................... 5 MCCOY, JACKSON................. 10 MCGEE, ERIN............................ 5 MILLER, MARGRET..................... 5 MUNOZ, CALEIGH.................... 5 NIEHAUS, NATALYA.................. 5 O’KEEFE, IAN............................ 5 O’LEARY, AIDAN....................... 5 PARKER, JOSH........................... 5 PELOQUIN, OLIVIA.................... 5 POPKEN, MAX.......................... 5 QUEVA, HUGO......................... 5 RANSON, ISABELLE................. 10 RICE, SARAH........................... 10 ROGERS, RACHEL...................... 5 SCHULER, PETER........................ 5 SCHULTE, TRENTON.................. 5 SHIACH, DANIELLE.................... 5 SMITH, HALEY........................... 5 SPRAY, RICHARD..................... 10 STEPHENS, AMY........................ 5 STEPHENS, HANNAH................ 5 STEWART, MAXWELL............... 10 TAYLOR, TIMOTHY..................... 5 TAYLOR, ZOE............................. 5 TERRY, JAY................................. 5 TIFFANY, SAMUEL...................... 5 VASEK, KENDALL..................... 10 WARKENTIN, BEN................... 10 WETTLESON, ROBERT................ 5 WEYAND, LYDIA....................... 5 WIENKERS, HENRY................. 10 WISE, ALISON........................... 5 YATES, OCTOBER..................... 10 Total........................... 635

Bremerton High School ALEXANDER, TUCKER................ 3 BASSETT, ELIZABETH.................. 2 BRADLEY, HUNTER.................... 2 CARTY, EVELYN......................... 2 CASWELL, JUSTIN...................... 2 CLAGHORN, ELISHA................. 2 DUBOS, CAMERON................... 2 EBERT, ALEXIA........................... 2 FARLEY, ALEXA.......................... 3 GARRETT, KOLIN....................... 2 GRAN, ALYSSA......................... 2 HENDERSON, JENNIFER........... 3 HENDERSON, MARY................. 3 HUNTWORK, SERENITY............ 3 JESSIE, DANESSA...................... 4 JOHNSON, TIANNA................. 2

Credits Student Name

JONES, SADIE........................... 3 LADNER, ASHLEY...................... 2 LANDEROS, VALERI................... 2 LITTELL, CHLOE........................... 2 MACON, TIANA........................ 2 MADL, BRITTANY....................... 2 MAGANA, WILLIAM................. 2 MILLIS, FIONA........................... 3 MITHELL, JASMINE.................... 2 OZAKI, ARISA........................... 2 PALLARCO, TRISHA................... 3 PRECHTEL-FOLEY, PAIGE............ 4 RACCA, KATHERYN................... 2 SHORT, TYRA............................. 2 STOCKMOE, JASSMYN............. 2 VINCENT, TABUTHA................... 2 WEBB, TRISTAN......................... 2 WHATLEY, TONI........................ 2 WRIGHT, MADELINE.................. 2 Total............................. 82

Cedar Heights Junior High School ANDERSON, AVERY.................. 4 BAINES, MADELINE................... 4 BRICKS, KALI............................. 4 CASTANEDA, CONNAR............ 4 CHANCELLOR, TIMARA............. 3 COLEMAN, DAVID..................... 4 DURYEA, JOSHUA..................... 3 FAULKNER, SHON..................... 4 GILLIAM, KELSEA....................... 3 GRAY, CONNOR....................... 3 HALLSTROM, CHANDLER.......... 4 HARRIS, TAMIKA....................... 3 HAUSER, JAYCOB...................... 3 HEATON-THORNTON, JACK..... 3 HEEMBROCK, HAILEE................ 4 HICKMAN, RYAN...................... 4 HILDEBRAND, ALEX................... 4 HILL, ANDREW.......................... 4 HILLIER, MATHEW...................... 4 HORTON, AVERY....................... 4 JOLLIFFE, KALEB........................ 4 JONES, DANDEE....................... 3 JOSEPHSEN, ALEXANDER......... 4 KNIGHT, MATTHEW................... 4 KNOWLES, EVA......................... 3 KOSTER, THOMAS.................... 7 LELEA, ANGELICA...................... 3 LIBRA-FOWLER, JASE................ 4 MCCUE, ANTHONY.................. 4 MCKAY, ARIA............................ 4 MIZE, BRETT............................... 4 OSTROWSKI, JACOB................ 4 RAMIREZ, MAKAYLA................. 3 ROBLES, SHYLEEN..................... 4 SATHER, JACOB........................ 4 STRINGER, AIYANA................... 3 SWEENEY, ZACHERY................. 4 TINKER, JEREMY........................ 3 VANAMEN, NOLAN.................. 4 WELDING, SEAN....................... 4 WILLIS, NICHOLAS.................... 4

Credits Student Name

WILSON, COLETON.................. 4 YOHE, EVAN............................. 4 Total........................... 162

Central Kitsap High School ALCOCK, GREGORY.................. 1 ABAD, CIDNEY.......................... 5 ADOLPH, MAIA......................... 5 AGANON, XANDRA MIKAELA. 5 ALCOCK, GREGORY.................. 4 ALVARENGA, LORENZO............ 5 AMES, SAVANNAH................... 5 ANDERSON, KAITLYN............... 4 ANDERSON, MORGAN............ 5 ANDERSON, NICHOLAS........... 5 ANDERSON, TERILL................... 5 ANDRES, ELNER JAE.................. 5 ANGKICO, CHRISTOPHER......... 8 ARNDT, CAILYN......................... 5 ARNOLD, ANDREA................... 5 ARNOLD, BERTHOLD................. 5 ASHBURN, MIKAYLA................. 5 ATIZ, CHRISTINE........................ 5 AUJLA, RAYMANDEEP............. 10 AVERY, KEVIN............................ 5 AVERY, SARAH.......................... 1 AVIS, COURTNEY...................... 5 BALBARONA, DARLA................ 7 BARBERO, NICKOLAS............... 5 BARTHOLOMEW, MITCHELL....... 5 BAUGHMAN, GRANT............... 5 BAUM, SARA.......................... 10 BAYUGA, MICHAEL................. 10 BEARDEN, DANIEL.................. 13 BECKER, BO............................ 10 BERDAN, RACHEL...................... 5 BERGSMA, CARLY..................... 5 BERTOLACCI, LIAM.................... 5 BIEHL, SAVANNAH.................... 7 BIRNBAUM, PHILLIP................... 5 BLACK, DERRICK....................... 5 BLACK, JORDAN..................... 10 BLACK, NIKITTA......................... 5 BLAKE, SUMMER....................... 5 BOCKELIE, EMILY..................... 10 BOEWE, MADISON................... 5 BOFINGER, DAVID..................... 5 BONAFILIA, DERRICK................ 5 BRIGGS, JASON........................ 5 BRINE, JAMES........................... 5 BROUSSARD, RAYMOND.......... 5 BROWNE, PAUL........................ 5 BRUCE, LORALEI........................ 5 BRUNDIGE, ANDREI.................. 5 BRUNDIGE, AVERY.................... 5 BURNS, KALANI........................ 5 BYRON, KAYLAH....................... 5 CAIN, COLBY............................ 5 CALMO, SELENA....................... 5 CAPINDO, JONATHAN............. 5 CARLO, JILIAN........................... 5 CASEY, TAYLOR......................... 5 CASTRO, ALLESON.................. 10

Credits Student Name

CHAFFEE, ALLISON.................... 5 CHAN, HOLLY........................... 4 CLAWSON, DOLAN.................. 5 CLITHERO, ALEXANDER............. 5 COLOMBO, MEGAN................. 5 CONGDON, AMANDA............. 5 CONINE, KELSEY GABRIELLE... 17 COUDER, SAMANTHA.............. 5 COX, ZACHARY........................ 5 CRABTREE, REBECCA................. 5 CRIOLLOS, JOSHUA.................. 5 CUPP, AUSTIN........................... 5 DAHL, ALEXA............................ 5 DALING, KYLE......................... 13 DARGAN, TIMOTHY................ 15 DAVIS, JUSTIN........................... 5 DEGUZMAN, ALERON.............. 5 DELAHAY, CHANEL.................. 10 DELEON, CHRISTIAN................. 5 DESMONIE, LAUREN................. 5 DESZELL, JULIANNA.................. 7 DEVENNY, ERIC......................... 5 DODDS, JAMES......................... 5 DRAGICH, NATHANAEL............ 5 DRAKE, CASEY.......................... 7 DUARTE, BRYSON..................... 5 DUARTE, KAITLYN..................... 4 EDMONDS, ERIC....................... 5 ENCARNADO, JEANINE............ 7 EVANS, SHANNON................ 10 FAJARDO, NATALIE................... 4 FAJARDO, ZACHARY................ 5 FELICIANO, NICHOLAS........... 10 FELIX, MIAH............................... 5 FERGUSON, TRISTAN................ 5 FERRELL, TIFFANI........................ 5 FIELDS, KENDRA...................... 10 FOUTZ, KIMBERLY................... 10 FRENDER, CONNOR................. 5 FUKUHARA, LYSSA................... 5 GALAS, STEVEN........................ 5 GARGUILE, KAYTIE.................. 10 GATLIFF, HEIDI............................ 5 GENTRY, BRADEN..................... 5 GEORGE, KATHRYN.................. 5 GIBSON, DARRELL..................... 5 GILBERT, CAITLIN....................... 1 GILLESPIE, KALENE.................... 5 GILMORE, MADISON................ 5 GOETHALS, MICHAEL................ 5 GOMEZ, SAMUEL...................... 5 GRAHAM, JENNIFER................. 5 GREEN, SHALYN....................... 5 GUTIERREZ, JUAN..................... 5 GUZMAN, CASEY..................... 5 HABLUTZEL, GREGORY............. 8 HAHN, SYLVIA.......................... 5 HALFFMAN, JORDAN............... 5 HALL, ISAIAH............................. 5 HANLEY, JOSEPH...................... 5 HIBBERT, CLAYTEN..................... 5 HIBBERT-MORELAND, BRANDEN...5 HIGGINS, KYLER....................... 5 HIGHFIELD, KRISTOPHER........... 4

Credits

HILL, DEMETRIUS....................... 5 HILL, TAEGEN............................ 5 HOARE, CHRISTOPHER.............. 5 HOARE, JOSHUA...................... 5 HOLCOMB, SYDNEY................. 5 HOLDREN, KARLI....................... 5 HOME, BRADY.......................... 5 HOPKINS, HAYLIE..................... 7 HORNSEY, ELIZABETH............. 10 HOVLAND, DUSTIN................. 10 HUDSON, JOSEPH.................... 5 HUFFMASTER, KAITLYN............. 5 INGLES, BRIAN.......................... 1 JACOBSON, SPENCER.............. 5 JAMES, SAMANTHA................. 5 JENSEN, BENJAMIN.................. 4 JOHNSON, DALTON............... 10 JOHNSON, ERIC....................... 5 JOHNSON, STEVEN.................. 5 JOHNSTON, KAILEX.................. 5 JONES, AARON........................ 5 JORDE, ERIK.............................. 5 JORDE, GEE YONG................... 5 JORGENSON, BRADFORD...... 10 JUNKIN, PAIGE......................... 5 JUST, LOGGAN......................... 5 KAGAN, RACHEL...................... 4 KEATON, JOSHUA.................... 5 KEFFER, HUDSON..................... 5 KEFFER, SIERRA......................... 5 KINDSCHY, KRISTIAN................ 5 KLUSSMANN, ALEX.................. 5 KNAPP, LEE.............................. 10 KNAPPER, ABIGAIL................... 5 KNUDSON, ZACHARY.............. 5 KOEMMPEL, KURT................... 10 KWON, CHRISTOPHER.............. 5 LAFONTAINE, CODY................. 5 LEDESMA, BRYANAH................. 5 LEE, KATIE.................................. 5 LEE, MICHAEL.......................... 13 LEGGETT, JOSHUA..................... 5 LEITER, KEANE........................... 5 LINDQUIST, DANIEL................... 5 LINES, JAKE............................... 5 LINGAT, CHARLES...................... 5 LOEGERING, IAN...................... 5 LOPEZ, CRISTIAN....................... 9 LUNA, TY................................. 10 LUONG, ANA........................... 5 LYNCH, ANGEL PRECIOUS........ 5 LYON, EMILY............................. 5 MABANGLO, EDWARD............. 5 MACKENZIE, MADISON............ 5 MANDAK, ALISON................... 5 MANN, ELAINA...................... 15 MARKWELL, CHEVY.................. 5 MARTINEZ, PATRICIA................. 7 MATCHELL, CHAD.................... 10 MCINNES, DREY........................ 5 MCINTYRE, RYAN.................... 10 MCKEAN, SHELBY................... 10 MCKENZIE, CLIFTON................. 5 MCKENZIE, JENNA................. 15


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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2012-2013 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

MCMICKEN, JOSEPH................. 5 MCNEAL, CHANCE.................... 5 MICHAELIS, JOSEPH.................. 5 MIGLIO, DESIREE....................... 5 MILCIC, JOSIAH......................... 4 MILLER, CHRISTIAN.................... 5 MITCHELL, TIMOTHY................ 15 MOHS, MCKENNA.................. 10 MOORE, ERIN........................... 4 MOORE, OLIVIA........................ 5 MUNRO, MADISON................ 10 MURRAY, ALEXANDRA.............. 5 MURRAY, AUSTIN.................... 10 MUSSELMAN, AMANDA........... 4 NAJERA, SADIE......................... 5 NAUMANN, ERIK...................... 5 NEDEDOG, CAYLENE................ 7 NELSON, MATTHEW................. 5 NGUYEN, AMANDA................. 5 NGUYEN, MELINDA.................. 5 NICK, SAMUEL........................ 10 NOVEMBRE, THOMAS.............. 5 NOYER, KYLE............................ 5 OCONNOR, JOHN................... 5 OLSON, CHRISTINE................... 5 ONARHEIM, GUNNAR.............. 5 O’SULLIVAN, MARTHA.............. 1 PACIELLO, DANIELLE.................. 5 PADILLA, JANSEL....................... 5 PADILLA, ROSEMARY................ 6 PALOMARES, TERRY.................. 5 PARRISH, MIRANDA.................. 5 PARSELS, MELISA....................... 5 PARSONS, JESSE....................... 5 PAULE, ALEXANDER MANUEL... 1 PERRY, ALEXANDER................... 4 PIERCE, WYATT.......................... 5 PLUMB, JUSTIN.......................... 7 POBANZ, EMILY........................ 5 POISSON, GARRETT.................. 5 POWER, EMILY.......................... 5 POWERS, BRENDAN............... 10 PROUDFOOT, DYLAN................ 5 QUAM, ANDREW..................... 4 RAMIREZ, PAOLA NICOLE......... 7 RAMOS, RYAN.......................... 5 RICH, MARANDA.................... 10 RICHMOND, MORGAN............. 5 RILEY, JACOB............................. 5 ROCK, SARAH........................... 5 ROEMER, AUSTIN...................... 5 ROGERS, AUSTIN...................... 4 ROHLFING, TESS....................... 5 RUBENSTEIN, MICHAELA........... 5 RUTHERFORD, MOLLY............... 5 SABO, NATHAN........................ 5 SALAS, REGINALD..................... 5 SALAZAR, NICOLE..................... 5 SANCHEZ, DIANA..................... 5 SANCHEZ, JESSICA................. 10 SANDOVAL, AARON................ 5 SCHAEFFER, BRADLEY............... 5 SCHMALL, LISA.......................... 5 SCHULTZ, REBEKAH................... 5

Credits Student Name

SCHULZ, KELLY.......................... 5 SCHWIETERMAN, ANDREW...... 5 SLATE, EVAN.............................. 5 SMITH, BROOK......................... 5 SOETE, TAYLOR.......................... 5 SOETE, WESTON....................... 5 SOVDE, ERIK............................. 5 SPERLING, AMY........................ 5 STACHURA, MATTHEW.............. 5 STACK, BRIANNA...................... 5 STADLER, EMILY......................... 7 SUKA, ITOSHY.......................... 5 SUNDERLIN, LACHLAN-SUYLIA. 5 SWEET, JARROD........................ 5 TABLAN, ANNMARIE............... 15 TEMPLER, ALICIA....................... 5 THOMAS, MICHAEL................... 5 TOLEDO, RYANNE..................... 5 TRACER, MONTANA............... 10 TRAN, SAVANNAH.................. 10 TRANILLA, MAKAYLA................ 5 TREI, CARIN............................... 5 TRUNKEY, ALLISON................... 5 TUOCH, RYAN........................... 5 TVEIT, RACHEL........................... 5 UDELL, JOSHUA........................ 4 UNGREN, AMANDA................. 5 URUBIO, DON......................... 10 VARNER, ALLISON................... 10 VINING, MICHAEL..................... 8 VINLUAN, CHRISTINE................ 5 WALLACE, JOSEPH.................... 5 WALTER, BRADY........................ 5 WARE, KRISTEN....................... 15 WARNER-SHELTON, MADISON...10 WAYNE, KYRA.......................... 5 WILER, EMMITT.......................... 5 WILLIAMS, SAMANTHA.......... 15 WILSON, ABIGAIL..................... 5 WILSON, MADISON................. 1 WITEK, JOSH............................. 4 WONG, KRISTIE........................ 5 WOODWORTH, TIMOTHY........ 5 WRIGHT, COLE.......................... 5 WYLLIE, JOSHUA....................... 5 WYMA, EMILY........................... 5 ZAWADZKI, NICHOLAS............. 5 ZENG, JEFFREY.......................... 5 ZHANG, ARAN......................... 5 ZHU, LISA.................................. 5 ZIMMERMAN, KELSEA.............. 5 Total........................ 1,778

Central Kitsap Junior High SCHOOL BOCKELIE, KELSIE...................... 7 BOYDSTUN, MELODIE............... 7 CASSEL, ALICE........................... 7 DANNEN, RACHEL.................... 7 DECKER, HAYLEE....................... 7 DEGROOT, ISOBEL..................... 7 DOTSON, REBECCA.................. 7 FREEMAN, RAVYN.................... 7 GALBREATH, CHLOE.................. 7

Credits Student Name

HENSLEE, PAIDINN.................... 7 KNAPP, JOSEPH........................ 7 LAMY, BASIA............................. 7 LANDIS, LOUIS.......................... 7 LUDDINGTON, ARIEL................. 7 MAYATTE, KAITLYN.................... 7 MORRIS, KACEY........................ 7 MURPHY, SAMANTHA.............. 7 OLEACHEA, SOPHIE.................. 7 OLSEN, JULIANNA.................... 7 SCHWIETERMAN, ABIGAIL........ 7 SORIA, AMANDA..................... 7 WALLS, MADELYN..................... 7 YOUNG, ELIZABETH.................. 7 Total........................... 161

Fairview Junior High school ADAMS-VOGE, SEAN............... 7 AYES, ANTHONY...................... 7 BAKER, BRITTANI....................... 7 BAKER, JAMIE........................... 7 BALDEVIA, SHANIA KATE.......... 7 BALL, HEATHER.......................... 7 BARNET, SARAH........................ 7 BROWN, ARIELLE JOIE.............. 7 BRYANT, TEHYA......................... 7 BUSHEE, DESHAWN.................. 7 CATEL, EMLYN........................... 7 CRISOSTOMO, TYLER................ 7 DUNHAM, TARESSA.................. 7 FORD, NICHOLAS..................... 7 GIVENS, MAR’REN.................... 7 HANSEN, JORDAN................... 7 HAZZARD, ELLA SHARISSE........ 7 HERNANDEZ, TILA.................... 7 HICKSON, HAILEE..................... 7 JOHNSON, MYRIAH................. 7 LEONARD, RORY....................... 7 LEONG, ANNA......................... 7 LIPPARD, YAKIRA....................... 7 LOUVIERE, AMARA................... 7 MCGREW, KARLEE..................... 7 MOWRY, REBECKA.................... 7 OSQUISA, JOSEPHINE.............. 7 PETERSON, EMILY...................... 7 POOLE, EMILY........................... 7 PROUSE, ERIN........................... 7 ROSARIO, ALSAXIA.................. 7 SANDERS, JORDEN................... 7 SELPH, ASHLEY.......................... 7 SILIVELIO, TIA............................ 7 SIM, ALYSSA............................. 7 SIM, MICHAEL........................... 7 SMITH, ALEXIS........................... 7 STEINER, MEGAN...................... 7 TERRYLL, BREANNA................... 7 TIBURCIO, SCOTT...................... 7 TORRES, TALEA.......................... 7 WARNER, MADISON................. 7 WRIGHT, ISAIAH....................... 7 WRIGHT, TAYLOR....................... 7 Total........................... 308

Credits Student Name

John Sedgwick Junior High School ARNOLD, MEGAN..................... 3 CLAUSON, KENDELL................. 3 COUSINEAU, RYAN................... 3 DAVIS, JONATHON................... 4 DOMINGUEZ, MADELINE.......... 3 ELLIS, ELLIOTT............................ 3 FUJINAGA, LEXI........................ 3 HENDERSON, RYAN.................. 3 HITNER, MADISON................... 3 HUMES, KYLEIGH...................... 4 KESSLER, MATTHEW.................. 7 KROPP, KANDI.......................... 4 MILLER, THOMAS...................... 4 MITCHELL, TRAVIS...................... 3 OSULLIVAN, MARIA.................. 3 SANGER, TREVOR..................... 3 SHOWS, BREANA..................... 4 STEVENS, JONATHAN............... 3 Total............................. 63

Kingston High School BECKWITH, MELIA..................... 4 BELGER, BRANDON.................. 4 BOWLUS, SPENCER................... 6 CHAPPELL- CORRIGAN, TAYLOR.6 CROCKER-REDBIRD, SONYA...... 4 CROSSLAND, CAILYN................ 6 DAVIS, MICHAEL........................ 9 DAY, MADISON......................... 6 DEAM, KAL-A-KWAH-TE............ 4 DICKSON, AARON................... 4 DUNLAP, KAELEI........................ 4 DWYER, HENRY........................ 4 ENFINGER, MASON.................. 5 ENGLISH, HENRY...................... 4 FORTIER, AARON...................... 4 GESE, ASHLEY........................... 5 GRIFFIN, JOHN......................... 4 GRIFFITHS, ROBERT................... 4 HENRY, DYLAN......................... 3 HOLBROOK, EMILY................... 4 HOUCK, TOVA.......................... 4 KANE, THOMAS........................ 3 KESSLER, ROBERT...................... 4 LARSON, BLAKE........................ 5 LARSON, CHASE....................... 4 MANIX, TYLER........................... 4 MCCALISTER, MEGAN............... 5 MCGREGOR, KELSEY................. 5 MCMURRIN, MACKENZIE......... 5 MCMURRIN, MADDISON.......... 4 MORGAN, VICTOR................... 4 NITCHMAN, TOMMY................ 4 POPE, RAECHAL........................ 4 PREGARTNER, ANDER............... 6 RAMIREZ, JAZMIN.................... 5 REBMAN, KENNEDY................. 4 RUBIO DELUNA, MARIA............ 8 RUSK, LOGAN.......................... 4 SHAW, MATTHEW..................... 6 SIMMONS, CHRISTA.................. 4

Credits Student Name

SPENCER, PAIGE........................ 6 SPRAGUE, MICHAEL.................. 4 STIEH, ANTHONY...................... 4 THOMA, APRIL.......................... 6 THOMAS, CALEB....................... 4 THORNTON, DANIEL................. 3 VANLIESHOUT, SILAS................. 4 WOODSON, MASON............... 6 Total........................... 223

Klahowya Secondary School ADAIR, LEAH........................... 10 ADAMS, GAVIN........................ 6 ANDERSON, RYAN................. 11 ARCENEAUX, JUSTIN................ 5 AVERY, DEREK......................... 11 BAILEY, COLIN........................... 5 BAIRD, CALEB.......................... 10 BARNES-TRASK, KASEY............ 3 BELL, WILLIAM........................... 5 BENNETT, BROOKE.................... 5 BENSON, JESSICA..................... 5 BERGMANN, KYLE.................... 5 BERGMANN, ZACHARY............ 5 BLOCHER, JULIANNE................. 5 BOLSTER, CASEY....................... 5 BOSHEARS, JORDAN.............. 10 BOZARTH, GABRIELLE............... 5 BREWER, DUSTIN...................... 5 BRIGHT, BENJIMAN................... 5 BRONNIMAN, BRANDI LAYNE.. 4 BURLESON, HAYLI..................... 5 BYRD, JORDAN......................... 5 CADY, AMANDA....................... 5 CANTU, BRANDON.................. 4 CHRISTMAN, JENNA................. 5 CLICK, RUTH.............................. 6 COLLINS, KYLE.......................... 6 CONMAY, ALYSSA.................. 10 COOK, MCKENZIE.................... 4 COOPER, SARAH...................... 4 COTTINGHAM, TAYLOR............. 5 CRAFT, MEGAN......................... 5 CROW, WILLIAM....................... 5 DAMMEYER, CAMERON........... 5 DAVIS, RYAN............................. 5 DAVIS-HOWARD, RHIANNA..... 5 DECLERK, COLLIN...................... 3 DEJESUS, ANNA..................... 10 DENISON, MEGAN................... 5 DEUTSCHER, MAKAYLA............. 4 DIEFEL, CHRISTINA.................... 5 DOUGLAS, ELIZABETH............. 15 DOWELL, DEREK........................ 5 DUNNING, EGAN................... 11 DWYER, ZACHERY.................... 5 EARLS, SAMANTHA.................. 5 EBERHARD, PAIGE..................... 5 EVERSON, ELI............................ 5 FALL, MACKENZIE..................... 5 FERBER, CAILEY......................... 5 FISCHER, CHARLOTTE................ 5 FISH, ANNA.............................. 5

Credits

FLINT, REBECCA....................... 10 FRAZIER, JUSTIN....................... 4 FRESE, TIANA ROSE.................. 5 FUGMAN, HANNAH................. 5 GALLEGOS, KATE...................... 6 GANOWSKI, JOSH................. 10 GANOWSKI, MATHEW............. 5 GASCOYNE, JORDYN............... 5 GLIMM, CODY........................... 5 GOTCHALL, RYAN..................... 6 GRELLNER, KEEGAN.................. 5 GROZIER, MIKALA.................. 11 GRUENHAGEN, AUSTIN........... 5 HAAS, ANNAMARIA................ 5 HANKS, ASHLYNN.................... 5 HARNACK, JAMES.................... 5 HARTFORD, MARINA................ 4 HAWLEY, JOE............................ 5 HEILAND, HEATHER................... 5 HEISER, HALEY.......................... 5 HENSON, LUKAS...................... 5 HNATOVIC, NICHOLAS............. 5 HODGKINSON, CHRISTOPHER. 5 HOGG, SHANNON.................. 5 HOLGUIN, JESUS...................... 6 HOLLAND, COLTON.................. 5 HOLMSTROM, LINNEA.............. 5 HOWARD, RYAN..................... 10 HOYNES, ZACH........................ 5 HOYSON, JACYNDA................ 5 HURM, SAVANAH..................... 6 JOHNSON, KAYLIN................... 5 JONES, CHOYA......................... 9 JULL, TAYLOR............................. 6 KENDALL, COLTON................... 5 KENNEDY, MONICE.................. 5 KESTERSON, CHINA.................. 6 KIECKHAEFER, DYLAN............... 5 KIEFFER, DYLAN........................ 5 KILLGORE, WHITNEY............... 10 KINDT, KYLE.............................. 5 KNAPP, DYLAN......................... 6 KOERNER, BAILEY..................... 5 KREIFELS, KIMBERLY.................. 5 LACKINGER, CHRISTOPH.......... 5 LANDIS, NOLAN....................... 5 LARSON, TIMOTHY................... 5 LEGARE, DONALD..................... 5 LEWANDOWSKI, JOHN.......... 10 LONGSHORE, HANNAH........... 6 LOVELESS, KAMERON............... 5 LYNAM, BRIAN....................... 10 MARCOUX, ANDREW............... 5 MAZELLI, TRENT........................ 5 MCCARTY, SHERI....................... 5 MCINTYRE, LEVI........................ 5 MIKKELBORG, BRANDON......... 5 MILLS, RILEY.............................. 5 MOORE, CAITLIN...................... 5 MOORE, SAMANTHA............... 5 MOREY, MARIAH...................... 3 MOSHER, CAITLIN..................... 3 MOSHER, MICHAEL................... 5 MOUNT, IAN............................. 5


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

21

2012-2013 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

NELSON, ANDREW................... 5 OBERDORF, KEVIN.................... 5 ORMEROD, ASHLYN................. 5 ORTEGA, MARISSA................... 5 PARPART, TARYNE...................... 5 PASTORI, FRANCISCO............. 10 PECH, CHRIS............................ 10 PHILLIPS, BAILEY........................ 5 POPE, LAUREL........................... 5 POWELL, CAROLINE.................. 6 PRENTISS, HADLEY.................... 5 REEVE, DARIAN......................... 5 ROBERTS, CONNER................... 5 ROBINSON, BRITTANY.............. 5 RODIL, LEEANN....................... 16 ROHWEIN, BRIANNA............... 5 ROUSE, QUINCY....................... 4 SARGENT, AUSTIN.................... 3 SCHUSTER, PAIGE...................... 5 SERRANO, ISAAC.................... 10 SHADDOX, ALEXANDER........... 5 SHEETS, WYATT......................... 5 SHOPSHIRE, SHANNON........... 6 SHORT, SPNECER....................... 5 SHULTZ, AMANDA.................... 5 SIMPSON, LATRELL.................... 5 SIMPSON, RAQUEL................... 5 SLATE, JILL................................. 5 SNYDER, ALLYSEN..................... 5 SPICER, ALANNA...................... 5 STANGER, JOHN....................... 3 STEPHENS, COURTNEY............. 5 STEVENS, SKYLAR..................... 5 STEVENS, TORI.......................... 5 STEWART, KRISTA...................... 4 THOMPSON, MEKENZIE........... 5 TORNO, BRENNA..................... 5 TYLER, ERIC................................ 5 VAUGHN, ADAM...................... 6 VEACH, CONNOR..................... 5 VIGIL, AMANDA....................... 5 WADE-DEVER, RILEY.................. 5 WALKER, JEFFREY...................... 5 WALTERS, MORGAN................. 5 WANDKE, KASSIDY.................. 5 WEAVER, LUCAS....................... 5 WEAVER, RIQUELLE................... 5 WEIGEL, CHAISTEN................... 5 WELCH, MCKENNA.................. 6 WHITACRE, NATALIE.................. 5 WHITE, IAN............................... 5 WILLE, MADISON...................... 5 WILLIAMS, QUAID..................... 5 WILLIAMS, WESLEY................... 5 WOLOSCHEK, JOSEF................ 5 WOOD, MADISON................. 10 WOODS, DALTON.................... 5 ZAMORA, RYAN....................... 5 ZIMNY, JULIA............................ 6 Total........................... 994

North Kitsap High School.................... ANDERSON, JAKOB ................ 6

Credits Student Name

ARTHURS, KELLSON ................. 5 BATO, BRYAN ........................... 5 BAUGH, LEAH .......................... 4 BIALKA-HARMON, TAYLOR...................................... 2 BOWERS, ERIN ......................... 6 BROWN, KATELYNN ................ 2 BRYANT, KAYLEE ....................... 5 CALDER, EMILY ......................... 6 CASTRO, ALEXA ....................... 4 CHORBA, KELCEE ..................... 5 CHRISTIAN, ALEX ..................... 5 CLAY, ELIJAH ............................. 6 COOPER, CHRISTOPHER ........... 9 COVINGTON, KYLIE ................. 4 DEROOS, ABIGAIL .................... 5 DESALVO, ASHLEY ................... 6 DIMOF, JESSICA ........................ 4 DIPINO, KRISTEN ..................... 6 DODGE, KALEB ........................ 4 DURYEA, DEVYN ...................... 4 FLEMMING, KAMINA ............... 4 GREEN, JORDAN ..................... 5 GUZMAN, JASMIN .................. 5 HALVORSON, CHRISTIAN ........ 5 HAMBLET, MELISSA .................. 2 HANSEN, CASEY ...................... 4 HATTON, RHIANNA ................. 5 HAWKINS, HANNAH ............... 2 HENRY, NICK ............................ 4 HOLT, MIRANDA ...................... 5 JOHNSON, HANNAH .............. 4 KAHLER, STEPHANIE ................ 5 KOCKER, MATTHEW ................. 6 KROL, ANIKA ........................... 6 LACEY, JASON ......................... 6 LADNER, AMANDA .................. 4 LARIOS, ALFREDO .................. 11 LAUDE, DONNA ....................... 4 LEACH, LYDIA ........................... 2 LIPSCOMB, REBECCA ................ 6 LOVELESS, GRANT ................... 4 LOWNEY, DARBY ..................... 2 MACHEN, JAYMESON ............. 5 MANN, AMANDA ................. 10 MARCOTTE, CASSANDRA ........ 4 MARCOTTE, SAMANTHA ......... 4 MARTINEZ-MORAN, ROBERTO.................................. 5 MATHESON, MAKAYLA ............ 2 MITCHELL, COLLEEN ................. 4 MORGAN, JON ....................... 6 MORHOUS, BRANDON ........... 4 MUGGLI, KARIN ....................... 4 MUMFORD, KELSEY .................. 4 MYERS, JALENA ....................... 2 NAUSID-NICHOLS, ALEXANDREA............................ 4 OKEEFE, JONNA ...................... 5 PEREZ, EMELY ........................... 5 POISSON, DANIEL .................... 5 QUINTON, ISABEL .................... 2 RAPHAEL, ALEXANDRE ............ 5 RATCLIFF, JULIA ......................... 6

Credits Student Name

RAYMOND, LILIAN ................... 5 REBAR, MARCELLA ................... 4 REX, TAMARA .......................... 5 RITTER, DEBORAH .................... 5 RONNING, JAKOB .................. 5 ROYAL, JAZMINE ..................... 5 RUBIO DELUNA, MARIA ........... 5 SCHAUER, JAMES .................... 4 SEEVERS, JUSTIN ...................... 6 SELENIUS, TAYLOR .................... 5 SETH, TAYLOR ........................... 4 SHAHA, UTSAV ...................... 10 SNOOK, CAROLINE ................. 5 SPARROW, BRADY ................... 5 TOPACIO, BROOKE .................. 6 TRIVERS, BENJAMIN ................. 6 TURLEY, AMANDA .................... 6 UFFENS, MEGAN ..................... 4 VADSET, TAYLOR ....................... 6 VANHULLE, KAITLIN ............... 10 WATTERS, NATHAN .................. 4 WEATHERILL, KAYLIN ................ 5 WELCH, WINNIE ...................... 5 WRIGHT, ABIGAIL ..................... 6 ZOOK, CALEB........................... 6 Total........................... 427

North Mason Senior High School ABPLANALP, BAYLEE................ 15 ACDAL, ALIA............................. 5 ACOSTA, KIANA....................... 5 ALLEN, COREY........................ 10 ALLEN, CRAIG........................... 5 ALOP, CRISELLE.......................... 5 AMOROSO, NATHALY.............. 5 BAKER, MEGHAN..................... 5 BEATTIE, JENNIFER..................... 5 BEAUPREY, BRANDON.............. 5 BEEK, MILOU........................... 10 BENNETT, JESSICA..................... 5 BERULAVA, EKATERINA.............. 5 BLACK, TARA............................. 5 BLAIR, PATRICK.......................... 5 BLEILE, MADISON...................... 5 BOGGS, SAMANTHA................ 5 BOKA, MATTHEW..................... 5 BOSCH, DANIELLE..................... 5 BOYCE GARRETT, DESTANIE...... 5 BOZARTH, DESTINEE................. 5 BREWER, ALEXIS....................... 5 BRICKWEDEL, HALEY................. 5 BROWN, JORDAN.................... 5 BRUEMMER, PATRICK................ 5 BULLION, AUSTEN..................... 5 BURK, ANDREA......................... 5 BUXTON, JOSEPH..................... 5 BYERLY, ZACHARY..................... 5 CALLAHAN, NICHOLAUS........ 15 CARSON, MATT......................... 5 CARTER, MIRANDA................... 5 CHAAR, NAOMI........................ 5 CHAFFIN, BREANNA................. 5 CHAYKIN, SHAYLA.................. 15

Credits Student Name

CHU, AARON............................ 5 COCHRAN, WILLIAM................ 5 COLE, ELIZABETH..................... 10 COOK, MADELINE..................... 5 COOK, SAMUEL........................ 5 COSSETTE, KARLEE.................... 5 COSTELLO, TAYLOR................... 5 COUCH, KAITLYN...................... 5 CROSSWHITE, KASIDEE............. 5 CROVER, CASSANDRA............. 5 CUTLER, IVY............................... 5 DALEY, EVAN............................. 5 DATUS, NATHAN....................... 5 DAVIS, ANDREW....................... 5 DAVIS, CHASE........................... 5 DAY, JONATHAN....................... 5 DENEND, NOAH....................... 5 DENEND, SOLOMON................ 5 DOWLER, MADASEN................ 5 DRYSDALE-THOMPSON, NATALIE..................................... 5 DUCKWORTH, MATTHEW....... 10 ESSMAN, HAYDEN.................... 5 FELDER, MALACHI..................... 5 FERGUSON, EMMA................... 5 FISK, BAILEY.............................. 5 FLORES, JACQUELEN............... 10 FOX, JENNIFER.......................... 5 FREDRICKSON, JOSHUA........... 5 FREEMAN, ALEC........................ 5 GARCIA, GABRIEL..................... 5 GARLAND, BRADEN.................. 5 GARLAND, TYLER...................... 5 GARRETT, CASEY....................... 5 GARRETT, SKYLER...................... 5 GASPAR, DOLORES................... 5 GEIER, SHANIA......................... 5 GERARD, CLAIRE....................... 5 GEYER, DAULTON..................... 5 GILES, KYNDRA......................... 5 GINNETT, EMMA....................... 5 GLEFFE, DAKOTA....................... 5 GLEFFE, KYRA........................... 5 GOBBLE, BETH........................... 5 GOLBECK, ARIEL...................... 10 GOSSER, MADISON.................. 5 HADLEY, LEVI............................. 5 HAGGETT, JOEY........................ 5 HAKES, JAMIE........................... 5 HANDYSIDE, TREVOR.............. 10 HARKER, SAMANTHA............. 10 HARRINGTON, GENIFER........... 5 HARRIS, SATEEVA...................... 5 HAYES, LARISSA........................ 5 HAYES-DAVIS, STEVEN.............. 5 HAYMAN, ADAM...................... 5 HEDAYAT, KRISTAL..................... 5 HEINICKE, SAMANTHA............. 5 HICKS, JENNIFER..................... 10 HIPPLE, MATTHEW..................... 5 HODGE, ALYSSA....................... 5 HOLLAND, COLTON.................. 5 HOLMES, RHYAN...................... 5 HOPKINS, SIERRA..................... 5

Credits Student Name

HORTON, MARISSA.................. 5 HUGGINS, PAIGE...................... 5 HULL, JANAY............................. 5 HUMM, ZAKERI....................... 10 HUNTER, GRETCHEN................. 5 JEAN, KENSON......................... 5 JOHNSON, BRYCE.................... 5 JOHNSON, JULIE.................... 10 JOHNSON, MADISON.............. 5 JONES, STEPHANIE................... 5 JONES, TYLER.......................... 11 KALLINEN, CHERI.................... 10 KENNEDY, COURTNEY.............. 5 KENNICOTT, DIANE................... 5 KISSLEER, NICKOLAS............... 10 KNAPP, BRITTANY................... 15 KNAPP, BRODY......................... 5 KNAPP, TYLER............................ 5 KRAUS, ALEXA.......................... 5 LAMBERT, AUDREY.................... 5 LEE, ALEXANDRA...................... 5 LEFAVE, GAVIN.......................... 5 LEWIS, MADISON................... 10 LINNE, ASHLEE.......................... 5 MADSEN, NICOLE..................... 5 MAGARGEE, CHELSEA............ 10 MARKS, ZACHARY.................... 5 MARTIN, DYLAN....................... 5 MARTIN, JACOB........................ 5 MARTYAK, MACY.................... 10 MATTOON, MICHAYLAH........... 5 MCFARLANE-KASTLI, KAILYE..... 5 MCGOWAN, CHANEL............... 5 MCINTOSH, STERLING.............. 5 MCINTOSH, VICTOR................ 10 MCKEAN, RILEY......................... 5 MCMINN, ANGELA................... 5 MEDINA-DELACRUZ, MEGAN... 5 MEURS, ZACKERY..................... 5 MICHAELS, MIKAELA................. 5 MIELKE, SUMMER.................... 10 MILLER, BRITTANY...................... 5 MILLER, RAEMIE....................... 10 MILLER, REANNA...................... 5 MINCY, DANIKA....................... 5 MINCY, DUSTIN......................... 5 MOORE, SARA.......................... 5 MORIN, CAITLIN....................... 5 MYRICK, KRISTIAN.................... 5 NACE, SAMANTHA................... 5 NAULT, CHRISTIAN.................... 5 NAVARRO, DAVID..................... 5 NELSON, JESSICA................... 10 NELSON, RUBY....................... 15 NESS, ANDREW...................... 15 NEWTON, CORA...................... 5 NEWTON, SARAH.................. 11 NICHOLS, HOLLIS...................... 5 OCASIO, ANTONIO.................. 5 PALMER, EMILY........................ 10 PANZERA, ROBERT.................. 13 PATTEN, STACY........................ 18 PELICO, DALIA........................... 5 PELICO, NICOLE...................... 18

Credits

PETERSON, KYLEIGH................. 5 POPE, DUSTIN........................... 5 POTZ, SOPHIA.......................... 5 PRESTON, REBECCA................ 10 RASMUSSEN, ANDRIA............ 10 RAYMOND, ANTHONY............. 5 RENNE, GARY........................... 5 REUTER, ASHLEY........................ 5 REYNOLDS, MARSON............... 5 RIENER, STEFFEN....................... 5 RIHTARSHICH, DEVIN................ 5 RINEHART, COLE........................ 5 ROCK, JUSTIN........................... 5 ROOD, RACHEL......................... 5 RUDIE, KANDACE...................... 5 SCHAUMBURG, ZACHARY........ 5 SCHEIRMAN, DOMINIC............. 5 SCHULTZ-COVEY, NATHANIEL... 5 SETTLEMIER, NICOLE.................. 5 SHELBY, ANDREW..................... 5 SHERMAN, BREANNE............... 5 SHIMKOVITZ, SAMUEL.............. 5 SHUMAKER-PEDERSON, CAITLYNN................................. 5 SIMDARS, KATELYN................... 5 SMITH, ALICIA........................... 5 SNIDER, NATOSHA................. 10 SOMERDAY, HAILEY.................. 5 SPEER, STEVEN.......................... 5 SPOONER, ANGELICA.............. 5 STARK, SAMANTHA................ 10 STONE, ALEXIS.......................... 5 STRONG, CARLEY..................... 5 STROUD LUCY, AYSIAH............. 5 SWANN, SAMUEL................... 10 SWANSTROM, CASSANDRA..... 5 SWOLGAARD, CAMMIE............ 8 THOMAS, KIARA....................... 5 THOMPSON, REED.................... 5 TIEMEYER, VALERIE.................... 5 TRIGGS, HANNAH.................... 5 UNRUH, THOMAS................... 10 UTAICHALERM, PATCHARIYANAN...................... 5 VAN DIJK, BJORN..................... 5 VETTERS, KAITLYN................... 10 VETTERS, KYRIE....................... 13 WALTERICK, DANIELLE............... 5 WARD, SARAH.......................... 5 WARDELL, NICHOLE.................. 5 WHITNEY, PATRICK.................... 5 WILCOX, MICHAEL.................... 5 WILLIAMS, COOPER................ 10 WILLIAMS, EVELYN.................... 5 WILSON, NOAH....................... 5 WILSON, RACHEL................... 10 WILSON, SAMANTHA.............. 5 WILSON, SARAH...................... 5 WING, MELIA.......................... 10 WOLFE, RAVEN....................... 10 WOOD, KAYLA......................... 5 WOOD, ROBERT..................... 10 WOODWORTH, JEROME........ 10 YOUNG, GABRIEL..................... 5


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

22

2012-2013 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

Total......................... 1407

Olympic High School.................... ABENOJAR, ASHLEY................. 7 ACFALLE, AVORY....................... 5 ACHEVARRA, GRACHEL.......... 12 ADCOCK, QUINN..................... 5 ALEJANDRO, KRISTINE............ 11 ALMODOVAR, JORDAN............ 4 ALVAREZ, MARISSA................... 6 AMORA, ALJERIC...................... 5 ANDERS, SARA......................... 5 ANDERSON, SHANIA............... 5 ARCE, ASHER JAY.................... 10 ARENAS, NAYELI....................... 5 AXTMAN, EVAN........................ 5 BABCOCK, VICTORIA................ 5 BAKER, JORDAN....................... 6 BAKER, KEATON....................... 5 BALBAS, JOHNATHAN.............. 6 BARNES, SHELBY....................... 5 BARRY, JAIMIE........................... 6 BAUER, MATHEW...................... 4 BAUTISTA, AIRA NICOLE........... 5 BEAMISH, KEVIN....................... 5 BECKER, LAUREN...................... 5 BECKUM, ALEXIS..................... 17 BELL, TYLER................................ 5 BIRD, TAYLOR.......................... 11 BLACK, JENIFER......................... 7 BLACKWELL, JUSTIN.................. 7 BLACKWOOD, NICOLE............. 7 BOICE, CASEY........................... 5 BORRAS, MARK...................... 10 BOVIE, PATRICIA........................ 5 BOYD, EMILEE........................... 5 BRACE, KAYLEEJEAN................. 7 BRAGG, BRANDON.................. 5 BROOKS, ALEX......................... 5 BROOKS, ISAIAH...................... 7 BROWN, BRITTANY................... 5 BROWN, MICHAEL.................... 5 BROWN, SINEAD...................... 6 BROWN, THOMAS.................... 5 BRUCE, RONALD....................... 5 BUCK, ASHLEY.......................... 6 BUHR, DONOVAN.................... 5 BURLEW, ALAN......................... 7 CAMPANA, CHRISTOPHER........ 5 CAMPBELL, KYLE....................... 5 CHAPMAN, RYAN..................... 5 CHRISTEN, ARIANNA................ 6 CLAAR, HEATHER...................... 5 COLE, MICHAEL....................... 10 COLLINS, KALI JAMAL............... 4 CONE, JASMIN......................... 5 CORE, AUTUMN........................ 7 COSCA, ALEXANDRA................ 7 COSTER, KEVIN......................... 5 COULSON, ZACK...................... 5 CRAWFORD, RAVYN................. 7 CRISOSTOMO, BRYAN.............. 5 CRUZ, JOSHUA......................... 7

Credits Student Name

CULBERTSON, KARI................... 7 DAVES, LADIAH......................... 7 DAVEY, RICHARD....................... 4 DAVIS, PAULETTE..................... 10 DECKER, JENNIFER.................. 10 DENNIS, AARON...................... 5 DIDIEZ, MARIA........................ 12 DILLON, ALYSSA..................... 10 DOMINGUEZ, JOSE.................. 4 DONAHUE, ALEX...................... 5 DOUGLAS, ELYSIA..................... 5 DURON, RILEY........................... 5 ECKLEY, MADISON.................. 10 EHLER, SHYANNE...................... 6 EHLKE, KACIE............................ 7 ELEVADO, EVAN........................ 5 ELLISON, MANDY..................... 7 EMERSON, TYLER...................... 5 EPENESA, JONSAIH................ 10 EPENESA, LENISA...................... 5 ESCOBAR, NIKKA JOYCE........ 18 ESPINO, MAWIL TATE.............. 12 ESTACIO, JOHNATHAN JAY...... 1 ESTORBA, TED JR....................... 5 ESTRIBOR, THEA........................ 7 FLORING, APRYL....................... 7 FLOYD, QUINCY........................ 5 GAETA, GABRIEL....................... 6 GARCIA, MADISON................ 13 GARDNER, MITCHELL................ 6 GAROUTTE, JESSICA................. 5 GENTILE, ANNA........................ 5 GESICKI, JOEL........................... 5 GIESE, CURTIS........................... 5 GIRARD, ALEC........................... 5 GODWIN, RACHAEL................. 7 GORDON, LYDIA....................... 5 GORHAM, SAMANTHA............ 5 GRAHN, MADISON.................. 5 GRAVES, CAYLEEN.................... 5 GREGORY, AMANDA.............. 10 GREIL, JAKOB............................ 5 GREIL, KELSIE............................. 5 GRIER, RANDY.......................... 1 GROSE, KAITLYN....................... 7 GUADIZ-CANDARE, JUHN...... 10 GUEVARA, ALYSSA................... 5 GUJU, PAUL............................... 6 GUTIERREZ, GABRIELLA........... 11 HALE, COURTNEY..................... 7 HANSON III, HARRY................. 4 HARO, YASMINE..................... 11 HARRIS, BAILEIGH..................... 5 HARRIS, MARCUS..................... 5 HARVEY, SAVANNAH................ 5 HASSING, MCKENZIE............. 13 HAYMANS, E’LORA................... 5 HEATON, TYLER......................... 5 HERNANDEZ, GEENA............... 1 HERRIOTT-ROSS, ERIK................ 6 HILLS, ALGEN............................ 7 HILLS, KELLY.............................. 5 HIRT, ERIK.................................. 5 HOCKETT, KAYLEE..................... 6

Credits Student Name

HODGES, SHAMAR................... 5 HUDDLESTON, TAYLER............... 5 HUDSON, MIRANDA.............. 10 HUDSON-CULP, BRENDA........ 12 JACKSON, AZAREAYA.............. 6 JACKSON, BILLY........................ 6 JACKSON, SHAYLON................ 5 JAI, JOHN................................. 6 JAMES, ALLISON....................... 7 JAMROCK, DAHLTON............. 11 JOCSON, ALEX......................... 5 JOGERST, MELANIE................. 10 JOHNS, ARIEL........................... 6 JOHNSON, ALEXIA................... 5 JOHNSON, BAILEY.................... 5 JOHNSON, CARL...................... 5 JOHNSON, MELINA.................. 5 JONES, JENNIFER.................... 12 KAMP, PAIGE........................... 20 KANDOW, NICHOLAS.............. 6 KAUR, RAMNEET....................... 6 KEETLE, KYLA.......................... 12 KEIFERT, LAUREN....................... 6 KELLEY, CAITLYN........................ 7 KIM, YOON JUNG.................... 1 KING, LAURA.......................... 23 KINNARD, AMANDA................ 5 KRAUT, KATRIANNA................. 6 LAMONT, KIRSTEN.................. 11 LAWVER, MICHAEL.................... 6 LEACH, MICAH.......................... 7 LEASURE, EMILY........................ 7 LEE, JAEHEE............................... 5 LEON GUERRERO, JOHNATHAN...5 LEON, HUNTER......................... 7 LEWIS, ANDREA........................ 5 LIGHTY, ARIEL............................ 6 LONG, BENJAMIN.................... 5 LOPEZ, ROSA............................ 1 LOVE, TATIANA......................... 7 LUTTON, ALISSA...................... 12 MACABALITAO, KEN................. 5 MACARAEG, KEVIN.................. 4 MADISON, ADRIAN.................. 5 MADISON, KAYLA..................... 5 MADRIAGA, CANDACE............. 1 MALOY, BETHANY.................... 5 MANN, ALEXANDER................. 5 MANN, KATELYN...................... 6 MARTIN, ISAIAH........................ 5 MARTINEZ, EDGAR................... 6 MARTIR, AIMEE......................... 7 MATHEWS, EMILY...................... 7 MCGANNON, JOHN................ 5 MCINNIS, MAKALEB................. 5 MCKEE, COURTNEY................... 5 MCKENZIE, SHAELYN................ 6 MEDLEY, PRESTON.................... 4 MEJIA, CRISANTO................... 10 MENEAR, MARCUS................. 11 MIDDLETON, AILEEN............... 11 MIDDLETON, MARSHEA............ 7 MILANO, GABRIELA.................. 5 MILANO, MICHAEL.................... 9

Credits Student Name

MILLER, KAYLEIGH..................... 5 MIMS, MATTHEW.................... 10 MITCHELL, MAURICA................. 5 MONZON, JAMES.................... 7 MOORE, ETHAN........................ 7 MOORE, TAYLOR....................... 5 MORGAN, KRISTINA............... 11 MORRIS, LINSEY........................ 7 MOSLEY, TARENCE.................... 5 MOSS, SAVANNA................... 10 MYERS, PATRICK...................... 10 NAGMA, MARIAH.................... 4 NEAL, RAYMOND................... 10 NELSON, DANIELLE................... 1 NESS, JACOB............................ 6 NICHA, JUDY ANN................... 5 OLSON, ANDREW.................. 11 OLSON, TANNER...................... 4 ORMSTON, KEALI..................... 5 OTIS, MARIAH........................... 5 PACHECO, MICHAEL................. 6 PACULAN, KEVIN...................... 4 PAJIMULA, GRACELLAN............ 5 PARRA, CALEB........................... 5 PARRISH, BEN........................... 5 PARRISH, EMILY....................... 16 PARTLOW, SYDNEY................... 6 PAYNE, ASHLI.......................... 11 PEACH, DEBRA.......................... 7 PEPER, EVAN............................. 5 PEREIRA, KAILIAHNA................ 6 PEREZ, DEVIN............................ 5 PERKINS, FREDERICK................. 5 PERRAS, JORDAN..................... 5 PERRY, ALYSSA........................ 11 PHAKSONG, ANUTTRA.......... 10 PHAN, NATANYA...................... 5 PHELPS, CHANCE...................... 5 PHILLIPS, QUENTIN................... 5 PIELAGO, AVELINO TREY........... 5 PIPER, SAGE.............................. 5 PLASTINA, GIO......................... 9 PLOTTS, JAROD......................... 7 POLSIN, NICHOLAS................... 5 POOL, KEVIN............................ 6 POOL, MCKALEB....................... 4 POPHAM, DAKOTA................... 5 POPHAM, OLIVIA...................... 7 POST, WILLIAM.......................... 5 QUENGA, KIEYLE...................... 5 QUICHOCHO, BREANNA.......... 5 QUINN, ALEXANDREA.............. 1 RAVENTOS-VASQUEZ, TONY.... 7 REISE, MICHAELA...................... 5 RICE, SAVANNAH.................... 16 RIDDLE, ODESSA....................... 7 RINESMITH, JOSEPH.................. 5 RING, MITCHEL.......................... 6 RIOS, ANGELO.......................... 5 RIOS, JOVANI........................... 7 ROBINSON, XAVIAN................ 5 ROMERO, LEINANI.................. 11 ROMERO, SHELBY................... 11 ROSALEZ, SIERRA...................... 5

Credits Student Name

SALE, DANIELLE ANNE.............. 5 SAMUEL, JORDAN.................... 5 SANGHA, SIMRAN................... 5 SANTOS, ALYSSA RIZELE........... 6 SANTOS, RYAN ADRIAN........... 5 SANTOS, SERENA................... 10 SARABIA, MICHAELA................ 7 SARNOWSKI, ANALISSA.......... 5 SAYSON, MARIELLE................... 6 SCHACHEL, CHARLES................ 5 SCHASER, LAURA...................... 6 SCHILTZ, RHYLIN....................... 6 SEBASTIAN, CATHERINE.......... 11 SHORT, ALYSSA....................... 11 SHORT, PAUL............................. 5 SIMMONS, ELIJAAH.................. 1 SIPPLE-FOGELMAN, CHRISTA.... 7 SMILEY, BRANDIE...................... 7 SMITH, MALACHI...................... 5 SMITHLEY, GLORIA.................... 5 SOLOMON, GABRIEL................ 6 SOTO, ALEXANDER................... 4 STAHOWIAK, SARAH................ 5 STAUNER, MARIA...................... 5 STEARNS, LOGAN................... 10 STEILING, HUNTER.................... 5 STEWART, BRADLEY................. 11 STOREY, NICHOLAS.................. 5 STOUT, RACHEL....................... 12 STOVER, KAYLA...................... 16 STRATTON, TAWNI.................... 5 STRAYER, ALEXANDER.............. 5 STRAYER, NICOLAS................... 5 STUTEY, MARIAH....................... 5 SWAFFORD, CONNER............... 4 TIPPETS, JENNA......................... 1 TONKIN, JOSHUA..................... 5 TORRES, NOEL ASANTE............ 6 TOWNE, DARREN..................... 6 TRACY, ALEX............................. 5 TRUDGEN, ANGELICA............... 5 TURNER, MEGAN.................... 13 TUTTLE, CASSANDRA.............. 10 UNGREN, DENNIS.................... 5 VALENCIA, DARIANNA........... 13 VANSHUR, BRYCE..................... 5 VARGO, PARIS......................... 10 VAZQUEZ-ARREYGUE, GABRIELA.................................. 7 VEREGGE, MORGAN................ 5 WAGNER, ALEXIS...................... 6 WALTERS, SEAN........................ 5 WARD, MICHAEL....................... 5 WEST, DOMINIK........................ 7 WILCOX, KENDAL..................... 5 WILES, SIMONE........................ 5 WILEY, HARLEE.......................... 6 WILLIAMS, DERYK................... 26 WILLIS, KENDRA........................ 5 WOJCEK JR., DANIEL.............. 11 WONSER-COPELAND, ALEXZANDER............................ 7 WOODARD, ELIZABETH............ 5 WOODWARD, RYAN................ 5

Credits

YANAS, STORYM...................... 5 YEADON, MADISON............... 12 YENKO, JEFFREY....................... 5 YOU, HEE JUN.......................... 5 YOUNG, KENDYLL.................... 7 ZEITLER, CODY.......................... 9 Total......................... 2116

Ridgetop Junior High School ANSELME-VALENTIN, ACACIA... 7 DIMALANTA, ROCHELLE............ 7 DYKSTRA, ASHLEY.................... 7 HANNEMAN, EMILY.................. 7 HENLEY, RAY............................. 7 MACASPAC, FRANZELLE........... 7 PAYNE, LILLIAN.......................... 7 SOUTHARD, ROWAN................ 7 STAMERRA, ELENA.................... 7 STEVENSON, SHAQUANA........ 7 SWETZOF, DEMI........................ 7 TAYLOR, SARAH........................ 7 WALLACH, TWINKLE................. 7 Total............................. 91

Shelton High School ALBAUGH, KELSEY.................... 6 BARNETT, BALEIGH.................... 5 BLACK, VERONICA.................... 5 BOGGS, KRISTINA.................... 5 CHAMPION, BEAU.................. 12 CHANEY, BRANDON................. 6 CRABTREE, CASSANDRA........... 6 CRESS, GRADY.......................... 6 DAVIS, KYLE.............................. 6 DUSHARME, BRIANNE.............. 6 GALLOWAY, CHANCE............. 12 GARCIA, IRVIN.......................... 5 GONZALEZ, IVAN..................... 5 GOOD, BLAINE....................... 12 HALFMOON, NOLAN............... 5 HEARST, CORD........................ 12 HENRY, DONOVAN................... 5 HICKS, NATHAN....................... 6 IUGAI, DARIA............................ 5 KEALY, SEAN............................. 6 KNOWLTON, AMBER................ 5 KNUDSEN, JACOB.................... 6 LEACH, JORDAN....................... 6 MALLOY, MATTHEW.................. 6 O’LEARY, ISSAC......................... 6 PRATER, ROBERT........................ 6 SANDERS, JASMINE.................. 5 SCHREIBER, CASSIDY................ 6 SMITH, ANGELA...................... 12 THOMAS, DEVON..................... 6 VIGIL-SNOOK, KEENON......... 12 WAKELING, RIAN...................... 6 WALTERS, BRADLEY................. 12 WATZ, RYAN............................. 6 WILLIAMS, JASON.................. 12 WOOD, ROBERT....................... 6 ZORN, NIKOLAYA..................... 6 Total........................... 260


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

23

2012-2013 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

South Kitsap High School.................... ALEXANDER, TYLER................... 4 ALLEN, FREDERICK..................... 5 ANDERSON, JASMIN................ 5 ANIES, ERVIN............................ 6 APPLE, JOHNCHRISTOPHER...... 4 ARCHULETA, NATHAN.............. 5 ARNETT, BAILEY......................... 6 AUBREY, MIKAELA................... 10 BARNUM, TAYLOR..................... 5 BARROW, SAMANTHA............. 5 BARTH, DYLAN.......................... 9 BASS, SANTANA....................... 5 BASTON, KIAMARIE.................. 6 BENAVIDEZ, QUINCY................ 6 BENNET, REBECCA..................... 5 BINGHAM, FOREST................... 6 BLACK, ERIK.............................. 5 BLANKENSHIP, MITCHELL.......... 5 BLOOMFIELD, ROBERT............... 5 BLOWERS, MAKENZIE............... 5 BOERNER, TAD.......................... 5 BOLGER, SHAILA....................... 5 BOLIGAO, LEANA..................... 5 BOON, BRITTNEY...................... 6 BOTE, ELIZA MARIE................. 12 BRANES, RAYLYNN................... 9 BRAY, CALEB.............................. 4 BREON, JAMES......................... 5 BRIDGMAN, BRENNA............... 6 BROTHERS, MICHAEL................ 5 BROWN, ASHLEY...................... 5 BROWN, DALTON..................... 4 BROWN, JACQUELINE.............. 5 BRUCE, ALEXANDER.................. 5 BRYANT, ASHLEY....................... 5 BULLINGTON, JON................... 5 BURGER, GAIGE........................ 9 BURTON, BRENDEN.................. 5 CAIN, CURRAN......................... 5 CALLAGHAN, RYLEY................. 5 CAMPBELL, HAYLEY................... 5 CANTER, ARIANA..................... 6 CARTER, CHRISTOPHER............. 5 CHAMBERS, KATELIN................ 5 CLARK, NATHAN....................... 5 CLAUSON, KAYLA................... 11 COATES, ARIANA...................... 4 COLESCOTT, MATTHEW............. 4 COLLETT, AUSTIN....................... 4 CONGER, HENRY...................... 5 COOPER, RILEY......................... 5 CORNELIUS, MIRANDA............. 4 CORNELL, ALLISHA.................... 5 CORONA, MEILANI................... 7 CORSO, ANTHONY.................. 8 COTTEN, ISIAH.......................... 5 COUP, MARK............................. 4 CRAWLEY, JAEDINA.................. 6 CUMMINGS, ISAAC................ 12 DARMER, C.J............................. 9 DAVIS, JESSICA......................... 5

Credits Student Name

DAVIS, JONAH.......................... 8 DELACRUZ-SAUCEDO, ANDRES.5 DELMONTE, DANIELLE............... 5 DESMARAIS, TYLER................... 4 DESMET, KAI.............................. 5 DICKEY, DARIAN....................... 5 DIEHL, TODD............................. 4 DIMICELI, CHRISTOPHER............ 5 DOPPS, MADISON.................... 5 DRESSEL, SAMANTHA............... 5 DRY, SHAWN............................ 4 DRYDEN, ALEC.......................... 4 DUBOCQ, ALYSSA.................... 5 EBERLE, ANDREW...................... 4 ENCARNACION, GABRIEL......... 5 EVANS, ANDRE......................... 4 EVANS, MICHAEL...................... 5 FEUCHTWANGER, AUSTIN........ 8 FISH, PAITEN............................. 5 FITCH, MICHAEL........................ 5 FLOYD, ANDRE......................... 4 FORD, ABIGAIL........................ 13 FOSTER, CHELSEA...................... 5 FOX, RANDALL........................ 10 FREEMAN, SETH........................ 5 FRENCH, NOAH........................ 4 FRY, AMANDA........................ 10 GAINES, PATRICIA................... 15 GALDINO, DARIAN................... 9 GARLAND, QUENTIN.............. 10 GAWRON, WALTER................... 8 GEHLER, KYLE............................ 5 GILSON, BLAKE......................... 8 GOMEZ, CAMRON................. 10 GONDOLA, JORDAN.............. 12 GRICE, JESSE............................. 5 HAINSE, MICHAEL..................... 5 HALE, BRANDON...................... 5 HANNEM, VINCE...................... 5 HASAN, MOHAMED................. 8 HATCHER, BROOKE................... 5 HAVEN, ALISHA........................ 5 HAVERLY, MATTHEW................. 7 HEEMBROCK, LILY..................... 2 HEITMANN, FYNN.................. 10 HENNING, CHANDLER.............. 2 HENRY, ERIN............................. 5 HILDEBRAND, ALEX................... 4 HILF, DANIEL.............................. 4 HOECHERL, BRYNN................... 5 HOFFMAN, JONAH.................. 5 HOMEYER, DOUGLAS............... 4 HUBBARD, JONATHAN............. 5 HUNSAKER, MCKAYLA............. 5 HUTCHISON, ERIN.................... 4 HYATT, AUTUMN....................... 5 IRWIN, JENAE........................... 6 JACKSON, ADRIANA................ 4 JACKSON, CASSANDRA........... 5 JACOBY, ERIC............................ 4 JACQUEMART, ISABELLA........... 6 JAEREN, LILYA........................... 4 JAMESON, TYLER...................... 5 JOHNSON, ERIKA..................... 5

Credits Student Name

JOHNSON, MICHAEL................ 4 JOLLIFFE, KELCIE........................ 7 KENNEDY, MEGAN................... 7 KING, KELLY.............................. 6 KING, TAYLOR......................... 13 KIRBY, JORDEN......................... 5 KOCH, KASANDRA................... 5 KOONTZ, LOGAN.................... 4 LAFORD, CYNTHIA.................... 2 LANE, KORIN............................ 5 LAROCHELLE, TYLER................... 8 LARSEN, EMILY.......................... 5 LASKOWSKI, DERIK.................. 5 LAUPOLA, SHANNON.............. 4 LEWIS, DAMIAN........................ 4 LI, YUAN................................... 4 LOCH, DEVIN............................ 8 LONG, BRIDGET........................ 5 LONT, ZACHARY....................... 9 LOYND, MATHEW..................... 4 LUDLOW, TYLER......................... 5 LUIS, KIANA.............................. 4 MAGGARD, KEATON................ 5 MARSH, KATHRYN.................... 5 MARSHALL, DOMINICK............. 4 MARTEN, FREDDY..................... 8 MARTIN, TRISTAN...................... 4 MATHIS, JENNIFER.................... 6 MAYTORENA, AMY................... 5 MCCALL, JACOB........................ 5 MCINTOSH, DAKOTA................ 8 MEADOWS, VIVIAN.................. 5 MELENDEZ, ALYSSA.................. 4 MERRELL, AMANDA.................. 5 MERRELL, JONAH...................... 4 MESERVE, MORGEN................. 4 MINOR, RYAN........................... 8 MI-OT, LOVELY.......................... 6 MISHKO, NICHOLAS................. 5 MOFFETT, JAXON...................... 4 MOORE, JESSE.......................... 5 MORGAN, ANDEE.................... 6 MORRIS, MATTIE....................... 6 MORRISON, LOGAN................. 5 MURNANE, CONOR................. 4 MYDSKE, JAYMISON............... 12 MYERS, MAKINZI.................... 10 NAUTA- PANGELINAN, KASSANDRA............................. 5 NELSON, ZOE........................... 5 NEWHOUSE, SMANTHA........... 4 NILSON, JOSEPH...................... 4 NOVOGRADAC, EMILY............. 5 OGLESBY, KEVIN..................... 10 OSULLIVAN, MIRANDA............. 5 PACE, MATTHEW....................... 5 PARKINS, ZACK........................ 8 PARYPA, HANNAH.................. 10 PATTERSON, ALYSSA................. 5 PAVLEDAKES, SOPHIA............... 7 PAVLIK, RYAN............................ 5 PEART, BLAKE.......................... 12 PEIRCE, DARIN.......................... 4 PENNINGTON, KENDALL.......... 8

Credits Student Name

PHARRIS, KAYTI......................... 5 PINKERTON, TYLER.................... 5 PITTMAN, EVAN........................ 9 POINTER, REX........................... 4 POLK, EMILY.............................. 4 PONTOW, TAMRA..................... 5 POWELL, ALYSSA...................... 5 PRONOVOST, JOEY.................. 6 PRONOVOST, THOMAS............ 6 RENE, GAVIN............................ 4 RHYMER, KAELA....................... 5 RICHARDSON, ALEXUS............. 6 RICHARDSON, EMILY.............. 10 RILL, LAURA............................... 5 ROBINSON, RYAN.................... 5 ROSE, LIAM............................... 5 ROSSIGNOL, JAIDEN................ 5 ROUSSE, JOSHUA..................... 5 ROZEY, MARINA....................... 5 RUSTON, CHLOE..................... 13 SANTINI, KAIL........................... 5 SAWYER, NATHANIEL............... 4 SCARINGELLA, JASON.............. 5 SCOTT, MASON........................ 9 SCOTT, TAYLOR.......................... 5 SEWARD, JAMIE...................... 10 SHAFFER, MARYCLAIRE........... 11 SHARP, CONNER....................... 5 SHERMAN, JOEL....................... 4 SHERMAN, MEGAN................ 12 SHIPPLEY, JOSHUA.................... 8 SHOTWELL, KAYLA.................... 4 SHUPE, KENNETH..................... 4 SIGURDSON, MEGAN............... 5 SILVA, COURTNEY..................... 2 SIMMONS, MASON.................. 5 SKOLNIK, MEGAN.................... 5 SMITH, AUSTIN......................... 4 SMITH, CHEYANNE................... 4 SMITH, ZEREK............................ 5 SOLLANO, KRISTIAN................. 4 SORENSEN, TALON................... 5 STAFNE, MARGARET............... 13 STANLEY, KIRA.......................... 6 STIFFEY, BRIANN....................... 6 STOLLE, JACOB......................... 4 STRATTON, BOBBYJOHN.......... 4 STROBIS, STEVEN...................... 4 STRUTZ, MIKAELA..................... 5 SUTTON, RICHARD.................... 4 SWINFORD, PAYTON................ 5 TAIMANGLO, EDWARD............. 5 THURMAN, JAMES.................... 4 THURMAN, NATHANIEL............ 5 TRAWEEK, MATTHEW................ 5 TREMPER, TESSAH..................... 6 TRIGLOFF, TESSA....................... 8 TRIPLETT, DELANEY.................. 13 TRUITT, QUINN.......................... 8 TSVYETKOV, KATERYNA............ 2 TURK, KELBY............................. 5 UNCIANO, QUINN................... 5 USQUIANO, MARTIN................ 5 VALENTINE, CAMERON............. 5

Credits Student Name

VANPARYS, TESSA.................... 4 VAZQUEZ, EMMANUEL............. 5 WARREN, ELYXIS....................... 5 WARREN, RESHELLE.................. 5 WELCH, SAVANNAH................. 5 WENDLAND, MEGAN............... 5 WEST, TYLER.............................. 4 WHITE, KENDRA....................... 2 WHITMER, SHANE.................... 4 WIDERGREN, HAYDEN.............. 4 WIGGINS, CODY...................... 5 WILLIAMS, AARON................... 4 WILLIAMS, COLTER.................... 5 WILLIAMS, JACLYN................. 14 WILSON, MADISIN................... 5 WILTON, SAUNDRA.................. 2 WINGE, ERIC............................. 5 WOFFORD, CAMERON........... 13 WOLFE, CODY.......................... 5 WOLFSEN, ELIZABETH............... 5 WONG, KYLIE........................... 9 WOOLLEY, DANIEL.................... 8 WORLEY, KEMYSS..................... 5 WRIGHT, ROBERT...................... 4 YERGEAU, ALYSSA.................... 7 Total......................... 1599

West Sound Technical Skills Center ANDERSON, ASHLEY.............. 16 ARCIVAR, CHRISTIAN.............. 16 ARNOLD, BRIANA................... 26 AUSTIN, MADISON................... 4 BAKER, ELIJAH........................ 16 BIRD, BRITTANY....................... 13 BIRD, BROOKE........................ 16 BRADWELL, BRYCE.................. 16 BRANNICK, LAUREN................. 4 BRYANT, KAYLEE........................ 2 CALMO, AMILCAR................... 16 CAMPBELL, JARED..................... 4 COOK, BRIAN......................... 16 COREY, BERIT........................... 12 COULTAS, HALEY..................... 14 DAUM, JACOB........................ 16 DINGLE, JOHANNA.................. 2 FUSON, TRISTAN....................... 4 GARCIA, VIVIAN..................... 12 GASPAR, MANUELA................ 16 GERKING, HEATHER................ 16 GILL, KYLEA............................. 16 GRAY, DANYEA......................... 4 GRUNDY, CORY........................ 2 HAHN-CARTER, BRANDON..... 16 HANKS, JEDIDIYAH................. 16 HELSLEY, MEGAN.................... 16 HENTZ, BREE........................... 12 HENTZ, KIRSTEN..................... 12 HENTZ, LENZA.......................... 9 HERRING, REBECCA................ 16 HOSKINS, KELSEA................... 10 HUGHES, SHEYANNE.............. 28 HUNTER, GRANT..................... 16

Credits

HURLEY, KAITLYN.................... 16 KENDRICK, LEAH..................... 16 KENNEDY, COURTNEY............ 16 LAROCQUE, AMBER.................. 4 LAUDE, BETHANY...................... 4 LEFAVE, GAVIN........................ 16 LEGGETT, CURTIS....................... 4 LOGUE, JASON....................... 16 LONGSTREET, TAMIKA............... 2 MARCIAL, EVELIN.................... 16 MENARD, DANIELLE................ 12 MOORE, DANIELLE.................. 34 OGDAHL, ZACHARY................. 4 PALMER, JUSTIN...................... 16 PARK, JAY............................... 16 PARRA, CALEB......................... 16 PARSELS, ASHLEY.................... 16 PARSON, CHEYENNE................ 2 PITTS, KRISTINA....................... 12 PRINZ, MICHEIL....................... 16 QUINTANILLA, JESSEL............. 10 REEMS, LAUREN...................... 16 RISHER, MACK.......................... 4 RIVERA, MAYVELLIN................ 16 ROBERTS, MORANDA............. 10 RODGERS, CHRISTOPHER......... 4 ROGERS, ERIC......................... 16 RYWACKI, ANNA.................... 16 SAFSTEN, JAMES....................... 4 SHOWLER-THOMPSON, JOSH...16 SIMDARS, KATELYN................. 29 SITTHISIN, PHATSON............... 16 SJOBERG, EVAN........................ 4 SMITH, CEDRICK........................ 2 SMITH, HUNTER........................ 7 SPEER, AVERY.......................... 12 STARKS, NIKOLE..................... 16 TARDIFF, SAMANTHA................ 2 TREANOR, ANGEL................... 12 TUDOR, LORISA........................ 2 VALLEY, JESSIE........................... 2 VANDENHANDEL, DANIEL...... 16 WAGNER, ABBIGAIL............... 22 WAHL, SARAH........................ 33 WELLER, ASHLEY..................... 16 WILSON, KATIE....................... 16 WISBERGER, CHRISTOPHER...... 2 WOOD MILLER, MERRILLEE........ 5 Total........................ 1,010

Grand Total.... 11,316


February 2014 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

24

CONSTRUCTION CRAFT

LABORER APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAM A Construction Craft Laborer takes pride in the fact that they have a hand in every structure built in this country above ground as well as below.

UNION LABORERS ENJOY: • • • •

Excellent wages Medical benefits Negotiated pensions Comprehensive Training

800.554.4457

WORK AS PART OF A TEAM THAT BUILDS: • Airports • Bridges • Factories & stores • Highways • Light rail systems • Treatment plants • Tunnels • Water mains ...and much more

FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT US! Northwest Laborers-Employers Training Program 27055 Ohio Avenue, Kingston, WA 98346 e-mail: apprentice@nwlett.org / www.nwlett.org

INSTRUCTED BY POLICE OFFICERS!

Driving School

✓ Teen/Beginners Drivers Education ✓ Approved Location for DOL Knowledge & Skills Test.

Serving Kitsap County with locations in Port Orchard & Silverdale

Experience, Knowledge & Trust 1800 Mile Hill Drive Ste 110, Port Orchard www.911drivingschool.com

(360) 874-9111

West Sound Consortium Options - WSC Option 2014  

i20140304114343690.pdf

West Sound Consortium Options - WSC Option 2014  

i20140304114343690.pdf