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ORROW! M O T S E I RTUNIT O P P O R O NOW F 2016 S D L N L I O K Y S E B D BUIL OOL & HIGH SCH

WHAT'S INSIDE West Sound Education Consortium

Do You Know About Tech Prep?...........................................2 Consortium Defined................................................................3 High School & Beyond Planning...........................................3 Women in Manufacturing—Calling All Girls!...................4 Tech Prep Saves Parents’ Money..........................................21

Bainbridge School District

Stents, Surgeries, and CTE: Biomedical Engineering Club becoming a class......................................9 A Club for Chefs and Chemists............................................12 A Real Career Connection: Bainbridge High School Sports Medicine..........................22

Bremerton School District

Connecting the Graphic Design Classroom and the Real World.................................................................10 Bremerton Knights at your Financial Service ..................11 Jobs for America’s Graduates................................................17

Central Kitsap School District

Sports Medicine at Klahowya Secondary School.............12 Aviation Classroom Experience at CKSD..........................14

North Kitsap School District

Game Characters from Sketch to Product.........................19 Microsoft® Office Specialists.................................................19 Students to Farm - Farm to Table........................................19

South Kitsap School District

SK Students Visit Lighthouse for the Blind, Inc..................5 South Kitsap High School FCCLA Wins Gold..................12 ‘Tis the Season: FCCLA Delivers Holiday Good Will.................................................................20 South Kitsap High School NJROTC Program...................20

West Sound Tech

Public Safety Occupations at West Sound Tech..................6 Your Road to Success Begins at West Sound Tech...........15 West Sound Tech Construction May Be for YOU!...........16 Check Out BioMedical Research/Global Health – a NEW Program at West Sound Tech!...............................21 Engineering Design, Prototype & Production – Oh My!...21

Olympic College

EXPLORE YOUR OPTIONS

Baja Buggies & Super-Sonic Mini-Planes at OC.................4 Career and Technical Education Teaching Certification Program Offered at OC....................................5 Forget Hollywood! OC Has A Film School!.........................7 Get a Bachelor’s Degree in Organizational Leadership & Technical Management at OC......................5 What In The World Is Engineering Technology?...............8 OC Career Center Creates Networking Opportunities....17 Take the Trendy Test..............................................................17 Cyber Security May Be For You!..........................................18 Nursing Assistant—One of the Fastest Growing Fields!...18


2 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Do You Know About Tech Prep? Workforce Development Workforce Development Your CareerCan Can Start Here! Here! Your Career Start

Olympic College offers degrees and certificates in these exciting Professional - Technical Programs: AccountingTechnology Advanced Composites ManufacturingTechnology Business Management Business Technology Computer Information Systems Co smetology C ulinary Arts Institute Early Childhood Education Electronics Engineering TechnologyNew! Fashion MarketingNew!

Homeland Security/Emergency Management New! Human Services & Chemical Dependency Industrial Trades Technician Manufacturing Technology Medical Assisting Nursing/Health Care OrganizationalLeadership/Resource Management Physical Therapist Assistant PolysomnographicTechnology Technical Design Welding Technology

Worker Retraining Assistance ! 360 -475 -7530 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 criteriaand 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, or A Displaced Homemaker, or Been Displaced Self-Employed, or Honorably Discharged Veteran within the last 24 months or Active Duty Military who has received an official separation notice.

Tech Prep is an opportunity for students, in grades 9 – 12, 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 choose 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 post-secondary education. Because they earn the credits, students are less likely to participate in duplicative (and more costly!) coursework. Interested in Tech Prep? Check out the Washington State Tech Prep website at secure.techprepwa.org and search for your school’s Tech Prep class offerings.

Your Kitsap County Dair y Queens Support Youth Education

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

BREMERTON - 5000 Kitsap Way • 360-373-5854

OPEN: Sun - Thurs: 10:30am - 10:00pm • Fri - Sat: 10:30am - 11:00pm

POULSBO - 18945 Hwy 305 • 360-697-2992

OPEN: Sun - Thurs: 10:30am - 10:00pm • Fri - Sat: 10:30am - 11:00pm

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2016 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-

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.

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 206-780-0433 FAX: 206-780-1260 www.bisd303.org

NORTH KITSAP SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 18360 Caldart Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-396-3001 CTE Director 18360 Caldart Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-396-3040 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

BREMERTON SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 134 Marion Avenue N, Bremerton, WA 98312 360-473-1000 CTE Director 134 Marion Avenue N, Bremerton, WA 98312 360-473-1018 www.bremertonschools.org

NORTH MASON SCHOOL DISTRICT Office of the Superintendent 71 E Campus Dr., Belfair WA, 98528 Phone: 360-277-2300 CTE Director 22900 NE State Route 3, Belfair, WA 98528 360-277-2294 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

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 360-662-1603 www.ckschools.org

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 360-473-0556 FAX: 360-478-5090 www.bremertonschools.org/wstsc

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 graduation requirements and how they will spend their first year out of high school. Arts & Creating a plan will Communication help students start thinking about Business & their futures and Marketing focus on the courses they need, to Engineering & best prepare them Technology for their career interests, no matHealth & Human Services ter what direction they plan to take. Science & Natural The plan should Resources 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)

Program of Study

A model sequence of courses that prepares a student for a career. Programs of Study help ensure that integration occurs between academic and occupational learning. • Transitions 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.

Knowledge & Skills:

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


4 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future HIGH SCHOOL AND BEYOND Continued from page 3

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

Women in Manufacturing—Calling All Girls! Manufacturing these days is not about brawn. It’s not about wielding a hammer or lifting 100 lbs. of steel or endless hours assembling nuts and bolts in a dark, dirty or dangerous shop. Today’s manufacturing is more about brains. It’s about high-tech equipment in a clean, well-lit space. Manufacturing companies specializing in Composites, Computer Numerically Controlled Precision Machining, Technical Design and Industrial Electronics, are looking to increase the number of women in their skilled technician ranks! Major manufacturers, like Boeing here in Washington, will be experiencing losses of nearly half their workforce in the next decade. Many of their workers fall into the same age range and are retiring at approximately the same time, leaving employers scrambling for qualified graduates coming out of new technical degree and certificate programs. There has never been a better time to enter manufacturing! The Engineering Technology program at Olympic College offers many of the options mentioned above. Nichole, a student in the Composites program, says, “It’s a lot of fun when you get into

it!” Her initial interest in Composites was to get into the Marine industry; however, after being in the program for a few quarters, she says she sees the amazing opportunities in the Aerospace industry as well. Interestingly enough, it’s not Boeing she mentions. “There’s this company called Spacex that just recently moved to the Seattle area. They’ve created one of the first rockets designed to go out and then come back. The reason they moved here is because so many workers ready to get into the industry are already here.” Nichole also says that, “At first I felt like I was at a disadvantage (compared to men in the program) because I didn’t have the exposure to tools and things that everyone else seemed to have.” But she’s quick to say that all of her classes started at the beginning and she never had to use a tool the instructor didn’t train her on first. Her worries receded and she says now, “Girls bring a lot of different things to the table too!” Manufacturing job growth in the Seattle and out-lying areas has been unprecedented for the last decade. Unfortunately, this growth has been largely male-dominated. A recent Congressional study found women

account for just 27 percent of U.S. manufacturing jobs, the lowest level since 1971, but for those who do enter the industry, the pay-off can be considerable! (Catalyst Research. U.S. Women in Business, 2012. Catalyst Research. Women in U.S. Manufacturing – Durable Goods, 2012). Allison Grealis, Director of Women in Manufacturing, says, “Manufacturing today is much more about brains than brawn.” Along with being increasingly hightech, manufacturing jobs are also among the highest-paying, offering a 17-percent premium in compensation over nonmanufacturing jobs. (The U.S. Bureau of Economic Analysis found that in 2011, the average manufacturing worker in the United States earned $77,060 annually, compared to the average worker in all industries who earned $60,168.) There are less quantifiable perks too, from robust health (no sitting at a desk!) and retirement benefits to flexible hours. If you’re interested in learning more, you can explore Engineering Technology (Composites, Precision Machining & Technical Design), Welding, Engineering, Electronics and more at www.olympic.edu.

Baja Buggies & Super-Sonic Mini-Planes at Olympic College High-tech student clubs at Olympic College satisfy a need for speed! There are two special clubs on campus for students who love fast, high-tech, competitive gadgets. The Mini-Baja Club and the Unmanned Aerial Vehicle clubs are hard at work competing nationally—and internationally too! The Mini-Baja Club has been operating at OC for several years now. Students work together to enter an off-road vehicle in a Society of Automotive Engineers (SAE) collegiate competition every year. The object of the competition is to provide student members with a challenging project that involves the design, planning and manufacturing tasks found when introducing a new product to the consumer industrial market. Teams compete against one another to have their design accepted for manufacture by a fictitious firm. Students must function as a team to not only design, build, test, promote, and race a vehicle within the limits of the rules, but also to generate financial support for their project and manage their educational priorities.

There are multiple dynamic events, usually four per competition, as well as a single four-hour endurance race. The dynamic events include hill climbs, chain pulls, maneuverability events, rock crawls, and suspension and traction events. Here are some fun facts—previous vehicle designs had to be able to float and propel themselves on water under its own power and of all the teams participating, Olympic College is the only two-year school to ever compete in the challenge. Most of the OC club members hail from the Engineering Technology program, but not all. Any OC student is welcome to participate regardless of what program they are studying. OC members from Technical Design are responsible for regulation compliance and overall design, Welders construct the frame and Electronics students design and implement the electrical system and speedometer. Meanwhile, Composites students conduct the fabrication of the body, car seat and steering wheel while Machining students produce precision components and the suspension system. Assembly of

the vehicle and delivery to the competition is a team effort. The newest club on campus is the Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV) Club. Its members come from many of the same programs as the Mini-Baja Club, but their goal is to set a new Guinness World record for air speed. The current world record was set in Germany at 439 miles per hour. (Take a look on YouTube! https://youtu.be/sa-TSNeTKA) OC students come together from all over campus for this project as well— Technical Design for the airframe design, Composites students handle the fabrication of the wings and fuselage, Machining students build the turbine jet engine and Electronics students complete the control system. This plane will go so fast that manual controls can’t be used—it has to be programmed beforehand! The club’s faculty advisors are wellsuited to guide their students through the projects. Each one is fully supportive of the collaborative process utilized in the club’s projects. The same philosophy is an integral part of the Engineering

Technology program. Students are allowed to integrate their club activities into their class assignments. Guy Houser, Composites faculty, is a mechanical engineer with more than 20-years experience in engineering, composite materials, and product development. The majority of his professional life was devoted to the design and production startup of orthotic and prosthetic devices for large-scale medical device companies, but he also has substantial experience in the aerospace materials testing and mass production sporting goods. Guy holds a MBA from the University of Washington and has been awarded more than nine U.S. design patents and two European design patents in his career as an inventor. Dr. Beck has an accomplished academic and applied engineering background, but to his community college students he is an approachable, easy to understand teacher who is focused on their success. Dr. Beck received his bachelor’s, masContinued on next page


2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future BAJA BUGGIES & SUPER-SONIC MINI-PLANES AT OC Continued from page 4 ter’s, and doctoral degrees in Mechanical Engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He has worked as an engineer at Creare, Inc. (Hanover, NH), a senior Engineer at Thermoflow Inc. (Sudbury, MA), and is the President of Beck Engineering, Inc. (Port Orchard, WA). Examples of equipment he has developed are: Hydrostatic Bearing/Seal Rotary Union (HBSRU) for Navy advanced liquid-cooled and High-Temperature Superconducting (HTS) generators; Chiller for the conversion of waste heat to cooling for Navy power electronics, and an automatic bore hone for honing gun barrels. Ron Raty is an architect, licensed in Alaska and Washington. He has more than 25 years of experience specializing in commercial and health care architecture. He holds a Master of Architecture degree from Montana State University and has lived, and practiced, architecture in Montana, Alaska, California, Fiji, Singapore, and Malaysia. He also spent a year sailing in the South Pacific with his wife restoring and sailing a 60’ sailboat. Ron is currently restoring a 1946 Ercoupe airplane and is pursuing a private pilot’s license.

5

Get a Bachelor’s Degree in Organizational Leadership & Technical Management at Olympic College This past fall, Olympic College enrolled their first students in its brand new Bachelor of Applied Science (BAS) degree in Organizational Leadership & Technical Management (OLTM). Anyone interested in gaining professional-technical skills and then building upon them to advance to a leadership role in their career will find it at Olympic College. What’s an applied degree you ask? Well, applied bachelor’s degrees fill skill gaps in practical, market-driven fields where job requirements have advanced beyond the associate degree level. They add junior and senior levels to two-year professional-technical (vocational) degrees — such as a Computer Information Systems or Engineering Technology degree — that would otherwise not transfer and count toward bachelor’s degrees at universities. Students build upon their already valuable two-year degrees, or even existing professional expe-

rience, to land higher-paying jobs and promotions, while employers get the well-rounded skill sets they seek in bachelor’s degrees. Applied bachelor’s degrees arguably offer the best of both worlds: hands-on training in a career embedded within a four-year degree. Employers seek OLTM graduates because they have technical expertise combined with communication, computation, critical thinking and people management skills. So whether you’re passionate about Electronics, Composites Manufacturing, Technical Design, Health Occupations, Computer Information Systems, or any other technical industry, you can advance as far as you would like to go—starting with an Applied Science degree in Organizational Leadership & Technical Management. For more information, visit the Olympic College website at www. olympic.edu.

Career and Technical Education Teaching Certification Program Offered at Olympic College Skilled technicians and professionals in business/industry along with currently certified teachers who want to add a Career and Technical Education (CTE) teaching endorsement to an existing certificate can now enroll in the Olympic College CTE Teacher

Preparation Certification Program through the Workforce Development Department. The program is one of six approved programs by the Professional Education Standards Board (PESB) in the State of Washington. Since the program started, over fifty teach-

er candidates have enrolled in the program and one teacher candidate has completed the program. If you would like more information about the program, contact Mourine (“Mo”) Anduiza at manduiza@olympic.edu.

South Kitsap Students Visit Lighthouse for the Blind, Inc. On December 2nd, South Kitsap High School’s American Sign Language 3 students visited Lighthouse for the Blind, Inc. in Seattle to tour their center. The Lighthouse for the Blind, Inc. employs over 400 individuals, 250 of which are blind, deaf and blind, or blind with other disabilities. During the students’ visit, they were able to experience firsthand how the employees communicate with each other through interpreters. Depending on the employee’s disability, an interpreter will communicate vocally or by using a method of signing called “hand-over-hand” or “on-body signing”. The interpreters used these methods to communicate with the employees regarding how the students were reacting during their visit. For example, the interpreters would describe the way the students looked and how they reacted whether it was nodding of heads to show that they were listening or yawning to show that they were bored. The students were then given different types of goggles to simulate the feeling of tunnel vision, loss of peripheral vision, and the complete loss of sight. In addition, the students learned about the training process the employees go through to be

Left: Brittney Covey, Right: Cassandra Fate

able to accomplish tasks such as walking from home, to the store and to work. During the tour, they were also able to observe the employees while they worked. For example, the students watched as a deaf and blind employee worked on a CNC (Computer Numeric Control)

Kyra Carragher

machine, making airplane parts for Boeing. The employees are able to use these machines by using braille keyboards. This, of course, requires many months of special training. While some students hope to use what they learned during the tour, along with

the training they are receiving in their ASL classes at South Kitsap High School, to apply to real life situations, others plan to further their education so they may become interpreters themselves.


6 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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 (WST), 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. 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 at the Tomb of the Unknown at Arlington National

Students from the Public Safety Occupations class at West Sound Technical Skills Center.

Cemetery, Non-Commissioned Officers in Charge of Marine Security at US Embassy’s overseas, Navy Seals, Navy and Coast Guard Rescue Swimmers, Military Police, Military Criminal Investigators, K-9 Handlers, and Explosive Ordinance Demolition experts. 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 360-4730575 to set up a visit.


2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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Forget Hollywood! Olympic College Has A Film School! A variety of technological innovations have created a unique historical niche. This modern historical juncture has created unprecedented opportunities for young dramatic artists seeking careers in the filmmaking industry. Entering the industry with a working knowledge of digital movie-making translates to higher entry-level employment for graduates. Students at the OC Film School are learning the skills they will need to compete in this new frontier of digital film.

that a contemporary dramatic artist is a digital artist. The program’s award-winning instructors bring a wealth of experience to their students. As successful professionals in the film industry themselves, their goal is to provide students with the practical skills and artistry necessary to develop, strengthen and refine their creative talents whether they choose directing, acting, producing, cinematography, editing or screenwriting. Students gain hands-on practical training along with the theoretical and technical skills of the modern filmmaking industry. This unique experience prepares students to pursue careers in: • Acting for the camera | Screenwriting | Directing • Editing | Lighting | Digital Cinematography • Audio Design | Production Manager | Sound Recording • Sound Recording | Gaffer | Producer • Assistant Director | Post Production Visual FX | Production Assistant • Art Director | Grip | Location Scout

The principle focus of the program is the narrative fiction film. The artistic and technical skills acquired by students are transferable to television, commercials, documentaries, music videos, and the blossoming new arena of episodic web content. Students are learning the craft and techniques of narrative storytelling while acquiring the technical skills and artistic sensibilities to produce professional-quality film. OC Digital Film students have the opportunity to: • Assemble a demo reel from Olympic College film projects • Gain practical hands-on training by working on digital filmmaking projects • Construct an industry resume detailing specific filmmaking crafts positions • Study film language and the techniques of cinematography • Practice the art and craft of film acting • Acquire film directing skill and expertise in directing actors • Artfully tell original stories and complete a feature length screenplay • Obtain film editing & visual effects skills by mastering industry software The educational philosophy at the OC Film School passionately supports the idea

In the past, a film school education could be very costly, but by taking advantage of the emerging digital age and the increasing affordability of the modern filmmaker’s tools, Olympic College now offers their students a financially accessible, first-class film school experience. The Department of Digital Filmmaking and Dramatic Arts at Olympic College educates and prepares students for careers in the contemporary vehicles of drama – including film, television and the new emerging digital media forms. The unique conservatory within-a-college curriculum prepares students intellectually, artistically and practically to be creative visionaries and collaborative innovators. Visit the website at www.olympic.edu/digital-filmmaking for more information.

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8 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

What In The World Is Engineering Technology? Engineering Technology is an interdisciplinary, applied science degree for students who enjoy hands on work in a variety of fields. Olympic College has combined Technical Design, Composites Manufacturing and Precision Machining into a comprehensive degree that prepares you for a job in advanced, highly technical manufacturing. This is not a theoretical math-based program like a four-year engineering degree. Engineering Technology is a program that prepares students to develop or interpret a design or concept and make parts that can be used to help people fly across the world, climb a mountain, or use clean energy to drive vehicles. Engineering Technology is the common thread that weaves itself throughout the manufacturing process. Technicians are involved in all phases of manufacturing, from initial concept designs and data research to manufacturing of the final product. They provide support and assistance to engineers, architects, designers, and manufacturers by using modern technology to help design and manufacture a product and bring that product to market. Engineering

Technicians often require very specific skills and the ability to function well in a team environment. Students in the Engineering Technology program learn critical core skills in safety, design, project planning, precision measurement, machine control, communication and human relations. Students also select one of five specialty areas that becomes their technical area of expertise.

Choose either Composites, Precision Machining or from three different Technical Design pathways. Engineering Technicians can find employment in all branches of the planning, design and manufacturing industries. Composites manufacturing is an exploding field where students can choose work in many different industries-Aerospace, Automotive or Recreational

Equipment Manufacturing or even the Marine Industry to name just a few. Typical jobs include: Tape Laminator, Composite Repair Technician, Composite Airframe Repair Technician, Composite Technician, Laminator, Assembler, and Composites Fabricator. Precision Machinists have both a local and regional demand for positions such as Machinist, CNC Machinist, CNC Machine Operator, CNC Programmer, and Aircraft Machinist. Technical Design Technicians are in equally high demand in jobs like GIS Technicians, Field Surveyor, Architectural/Civil Technicians, Residential designer/CAD drafter, Mechanical Technicians, CAD Drafter/ Designer, and Project Manager Assistant. If you’re interested in a creative, fastpaced, team-oriented and high-tech career, Engineering Technology just might be for you. Instructors regularly schedule information sessions where you can ask questions and even get a chance to visit the technical labs. For more information contact the Business & Technology Division Office at Olympic College at 360-475-7360.

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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Stents, Surgeries, and CTE: Biomedical Engineering Club becoming a class for next year at Bainbridge High School From Bainbridge High School’s Spartan news: Laura Gordon, News Editor Charisa Moore, head of Biomedical Engineering Club, is working hard with the Career and Technical Education department to make Biomed available for Career and Technical Education (CTE) credits next semester. Moore’s goal, and the goal of the club’s officers, is to make Biomed a class you can register for next year. However, the class would require commitment. While details of the class are still being decided, students would need to complete 90 hours of class time to get full credit. For now, though, Biomed is still an after school club that welcomes students of all grades. This year, the club will be focusing on surgery and the use of implanted devices. “ I’d say it’s the most practical curriculum we’ve ever done,” said Biomed officer Leah Potter. “Because even if you’re not going into heavy duty or extensive surgery, these implanted devices that we’re looking at, like a stent or a catheter, are making surgery less and less invasive.” The current lab students are working on is a stent implant surgery, and different mediums such as videos, virtual surgeries, and surgeries with animal hearts broaden the number of students who can participate. “Personally I love dissections,” said Potter. “I think that hands-on experiences can be the most educational, so we may continue that more in the future. I know that’s been drawing in very large crowds for Biomed Club but also there’s only so much we can do surgically.” Labs for Biomed Club are very expensive, but the club recently received a generous grant of $10,700 from the Bainbridge Schools Foundation. Still, the money needs to be spent wisely, meaning that students must commit to the club. Labs span several weeks, so students who may be busy one meeting are advised to wait until the next lab to join. Biomed Club also offers the opportunity to work with many doctor and scientist. Last year, students worked with researchers from the University of Washington to study cancerous cells and learn about new malaria research. This year, surgeons will be helping the students with surgical devices and will teach them how stents can be used in many parts of the body.

Students should note that there is a separation of classes in Biomed Club. Seniors and students that have been long time members have seniority in the labs, and freshmen may be separated because of the lack of science classes they have taken.

Sidney Museum and Arts Association Interested in local history or the arts? 

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10 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Connecting the Graphic Design Classroom and the Real World

Mr. Dave Rubie, visits the Bremerton High School Graphic Design class to discuss his need for a “logo” and a “banner” for the school’s Boys and Girls swim team. Students get immediate feedback on their questions and have an informal discussion with Mr. Rubie on possible directions the project could take. This kind of interaction is important in the design process, and something email or second hand direction just can’t do.

Bremerton School District In the real world, outside of education, graphic designers are asked to produce all kinds of printed communication like posters, banners, brochures, logos, or signs just to name a few. Well it turns out that graphic design students are asked to do the very same thing. The Career and Technical Education (CTE) Graphic Design program is fairly new to the Bremerton School District at both the Middle and High School level, but from the very beginning students have been asked to design “real world projects” for use outside of the classroom. As an example, Middle School students at West Hills STEM Academy design informative nutrition posters for their school cafeteria and hallways. Bremerton High students work on an identity program for the school swim team, or a banner for use at the district level. Some projects even go beyond the district and

into the Bremerton community at large. All of this leads to a great opportunity for students to work and collaborate with other students and adults outside of their classroom. Students guide their project through the entire process, from idea to a finished design out there working in the real world. The addition of equipment right in the classroom closes the loop and gives projects a realistic hands on element. Students learn how creativity and manufacturing must come together in order to “make” their idea a reality, often operating the equipment themselves. Students in Graphic Design class almost always discover a “niche”, or a talent that goes beyond drawing ability or design skills. The real world of Graphic Design makes room for a wide variety of creativity and skills that students can bring to the table.

We can do more UNITED than we ever can alone.

Micheal Wilson, 8th grade student at West Hills STEM Academy, designed this Nutrition Poster using his own photography as well as photos taken by fellow students.

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 OPEN EIGHT DAYS A WEEK!  A full-line music store, we offer instrument sales, rentals, repair and supplies. Come visit us and ask about our in-store lesson program. Find us on Facebook, or at www.mainlinemusicstore.com.

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

11

Bremerton Knights at your Financial Service submitted by Leah Zimmer, Financial Literacy Instructor, Bremerton High School Would you like cash back with your deposit? Would you like this deposited into your savings or checking? These are questions that Bremerton High School students in the Banking & Finance class will soon be asking their fellow student body. A partnership between Kitsap Credit Union and Bremerton High School has allowed 20 students to participate in a student-run branch of the credit union. The branch is located on campus and will be open during lunches beginning second semester. Staff and students with accounts at the Kitsap Credit Union will be able to take care of their banking needs on campus. The partnership began last spring when students who enrolled in the class applied and interviewed for two paid summer internships. Selected candidates attended teller training and worked throughout the summer. These students also serve as the branch managers in charge of promoting quality service and provide positive leadership to the class. In September, all students interviewed with Viola Mather,

a Branch Manager at Kitsap Credit Union for positions, such as: Security Officers, Communications Directors, Stock & Supply Coordinators and Financial Services Representatives. Before opening the branch, students are required to submit and present a business plan to Kitsap Credit Union. Working together as a team is imperative for such a large task. Before working on the business plan, the class spent a day at Camp Seymour on a Low and High Ropes Challenge course to develop team building and communication skills. Students worked on a promotion during Homecoming week where they partnered with the Graphics Design class to create a logo that would be printed on sweatshirts to be given away at the football game in a drawing. They will be working on similar promotions prior to the grand opening in February.

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12 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

A Club for Chefs and Chemists From Bainbridge High School’s Spartan News: Gisella Gonzalez, Reporter A new club has come to Bainbridge High School. The Edible Chemistry Club, (FCCLA) led by students Clio Batali and Sarah Lucioni, gives students at the high school the opportunity to discover the science behind cooking. “Every meeting we start out with about 10-20 minutes of discussion, augmented with video or just background information about the chemical reaction we will be studying that day. Sarah and I prepare this introduction in advance, and attempt to thematically connect the labs we do,” explained Batali. For example, in October, the club focused on burning, and each recipe involved some aspect of pyrolysis. Batali then explained how somebody could take the seemingly arbitrary skills learned in the club into their everyday lives. “Most people think of this sort of knowledge as inaccessible or trivial. Why bother learning the chemistry if you can just follow a recipe, right? But there’s much

more to cooking than just following a recipe, as more deeply understanding how a process works can increase your confidence improvising and problem-solving,” Batali said, “More importantly, we’re just trying to encourage a sense of curiosity that participants can bring into their dayto-day lives.” Lucioni also added that the science learned in the club can help not only in school, but in impressing people as well. Already, many students have participated in the club. “We have about 25 members, but we like to encourage people to feel comfortable showing up only to the labs they find interesting. At any given lab, we tend to have about 10-15 participants,” said Batali. Lucioni and Batali created the club because of a shared interest in the interrelatedness of cooking and chemistry. “I created this club because I like science, I like cooking, and it fascinates me how the two are related. Every time I am in the kitchen baking with my mom, I always ask some question about why and how these

seemingly bland ingredients will turn into a scrumptious treat,” said Lucioni. The idea for the club grew when Lucioni heard about her brother’s Soft Physics (science in cooking) college course. “The class sounded so interesting to me and I wanted to take the class right then and there,” she said. “If I couldn’t take this class right now, why not just make a club out of it?” As for the people who should come out to the club, all skill levels are invited. According to Batali, the club is for “curi-

ous people who feel like it might be interesting or fun to learn about the science of cooking.” The club hopes that people will see that it is merely fun, tasty science. “People should come to Edible Chemistry Club if they want to have a fun afternoon in the kitchen learning about science and then getting to eat it,” said Lucioni. Lucioni and Batali encourage students to drop by Ms. Deitz’s room on Tuesdays after school to create some yummy food.

Sports Medicine at South Kitsap High School Klahowya Secondary School FCCLA Wins Gold Beyond learning the basics of Sports Medicine such as rehabilitating athletes, handing out water bottles and taping injuries, students learn that professional responsibility and teamwork/cooperation is one of the most important aspects of the program. One of the more enjoyable activities that students participated in was a mock earthquake drill. Third and fourth year Sports Medicine Klahowya Secondary School’s Sports Medicine students students dressed as if they were participate in a mock earthquake drill. injured in an actual earthquake. Students had to then assess each by Monice Kennedy, injury, using what they learned in class Klahowya Secondary School Senior and really put their abilities to the test. The Sports Medicine program at Klahowya Secondary School’s Sports Klahowya Secondary School, taught by Medicine program is also approved for Robin King, is a very diverse and interacTech Prep Dual Credits, allowing students tive program, allowing students to build to earn both their high school CTE credup their skills over four years. its along with free college credits. Students The many hands-on activities help to can qualify for the college credits once prepare students for situations they will they have completed 180 hours, within a face in real-life. Students watch sports school year, and maintained a B average. practices, games and competitions in order to watch for and prevent injuries.

were Occupational Illustrated Talk – Poverty in South Kitsap (Rianna Pangelinan and Cassie Peeler) and Early Childhood Education (April Zangari) and Illustrated Talk – Avoiding Student Debt (Austin Gese and Hannah Petersen) and Sports Nutrition – Nutrition and Hydration (Nathaniel Anderson). South Kitsap High School has two active FCCLA clubs including a Fashion section for students interested Left to Right: April Zangari, Nathaniel Anderson, Cassie Peeler, in careers in the fashion Rianna Pangelinan, Hannah Petersen and Austin Gese. industry. FCCLA students participate in leadership Family and Consumer Science students opportunities, competitions and comfrom South Kitsap High School attended munity service. College scholarships are and competed at FCCLA (Family, Career also available for active members. Juniors and Community Leaders of America) Austin Gese and Hannah Petersen have Star Events at Bremerton High School announced that they are running for on Thursday, February 4. We are excited FCCLA State Officers. This is a first for to announce that all six participants South Kitsap and we are excited for the received the Gold award and qualified to opportunity that this will provide for our go on to the State competition in March. students and SK. The events the students competed in


2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

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14 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

ENCOURAGING YOU TO USE ALL YOUR TOOLS TO

Aviation Classroom Experience at Central Kitsap School District

SUCCEED! Two Central Kitsap middle school students using an Immersive Flight Simulator.

Middle school students in Central Kitsap School District can take the science of flight to new heights through the Aviation Classroom Experience (ACE) program. ACE assignments include “missions” in which students have to solve a flight problem and test out their solutions in Immersive Flight Simulators. The simula-

tors offer game-like fun for students, but the lessons are grounded in math and science. They also gain an understanding of the skills needed for careers in aviation. Aviation Classroom Experience was created thanks to a Department of Defense grant in partnership with the National Flight Academy.

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

15

Your Road to Success Begins at West Sound Tech

Ever wonder how the path of high school, post-secondary, and careers intersect? Are you thinking about what you are interested in doing post-high school? Take an opportunity to Explore Your Future at West Sound Tech. Learn where high school, post-secondary high school, and careers intersect. At WST you enter a world where you use hands-on learning to experience your future and develop your path to success. What will your journey to success look like? Are you interested in learning about the connection between education and careers? At West Sound Tech, there are a dozen different programs available that prepare you for success. Are you interested in a career in the medical field? Explore the wide range of opportunities in both Professional Medical Careers

and Biomedical Research/Global Health. Want to become a firefighter, police officer, or other public service position? Then, consider joining the Public Safety Occupations/ Homeland Security program. Do you love helping others feel good about themselves and look good at the same time? Perhaps, you should explore the Cosmetology program, both the high school and college program are taught right here at WST! Are you a gamer that is interested in digging deeper into creating games and developing programming skills? Check out the WST 3D Game Design class. Do you like hands-on activities and classes that lead directly to careers; then there are a variety of options, including, Automotive Technology, Collision Repair Technology, Construction Careers, and Welding. If you want a mix of technical engineering skills, hands-on projects, and connection to aerospace and maritime careers, check out the new Engineering Design, Prototype and Production class where you begin with an idea and follow that idea through to production. No matter what your future holds, YOUR ROAD TO SUCCESS BEGINS AT WEST SOUND TECH!

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16 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Get a jump start on your college career today! TECH PREP DUAL CREDIT Tech Prep Dual Credit is a federally funded program that allows high school students to earn college credits in approved courses on their high school campus.  Start preparing for a career while you are still in high school  Tech Prep credits are accepted at all Community and Technical Colleges in WA state  Stand out! Add college credits to your resume / 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 10,648 Tech Prep Credits at Olympic College for a savings of over $1.1 million in tuition and fees! Registration open until the last day of school Go to sers.techprepwa.org for a list of eligible Tech Prep dual credit classes at your high school. Register online and earn a “B” or better in the course to receive your FREE Olympic College credits.

REGISTER NOW!

Contact your teacher or guidance counselor for program details or contact the Olympic College Tech Prep Office: Phone: 360-475-7353 Email: bhale@olympic.edu. You can also visit us online at www.olympic.edu The contents of this publication were partially developed with funds from the Carl D. Perkins Act. Olympic College and 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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Love the Outdoors? Enjoy Working with Your Hands? West Sound Tech Construction May Be for YOU!

At West Sound Tech, students in Construction Careers begin the year developing a trebuchet for the annual Pumpkin Chunkin’ event in Union, WA. This year, students from WST built “Hammerdown”, the winning trebuchet. It was a joy to watch students work together to create the winning model. Not only did they win for best trebuchet, they also won for team spirit. That is the heart of WST, creating a team environment where students work together to WST Construction Careers students with their reach a goal together. winning trebuchet “Hammerdown”. Since the pumpkin chunkin’ event, students in Construction Careers have and productive environment where you learn taken on a few community projects, including the safety aspects connected to Construction building sheds for local citizens. It is the goal Careers, and the knowledge, skills, and abilities of each program at West Sound Tech to find needed to work in any industry. Most employa project within the community and provide ers expect employees to have employability a service to the community to give back. skills when they enter the workplace. At West Construction Careers offers the chance for Sound Tech, employability skills are integrated students to earn high school requirements for throughout the program, providing students graduation, including geometry credit, as well the chance to practice the necessarily skills as free college credit with Clover Park. prior to following their future path to success Prepare for your future in a fun, interesting – that success begins at West Sound Tech.

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

17

Jobs for America’s Graduates Bremerton High School The mission of the Bremerton High School Jobs for America’s Graduates Program (JAG) is to help youth overcome life and academic obstacles enabling them to stay in school, graduate on time, and successfully transition to continued education or quality entrylevel jobs. We are able to accomplish these goals by providing mentoring, tutoring, job shadows, and community presentations. The JAG curriculum focuses on learning about individual attributes and how these relate to jobs, career and higher education research, employer expectations, how to obtain and keep a job, and life skills. We’ve partnered with caring mentors who encourage our students and assist them in planning their future. Each week college-level students manage a “tutorial” which assists the students with critical thinking enabling them to improve in their current classes and

prepare them for success in both higher education and employment. A highlight to this year’s program is the weekly presentations given by local community members. These volunteers share about their life experiences illustrating that life doesn’t always follow the path that was planned on in high school. In addition to great curriculum, students have opportunities to attend leadership conferences. In December, six students had the privilege in participating in the JAG National Student Leadership Academy held in Washington, D.C. joining over 600 JAG students from across the nation in touring D.C., gaining leadership skills, and making new friends. The JAG program also provides its own leadership training with their student-lead Career Association. Students participate in activities that focus on community service, job attainment, and

civic awareness. Jobs for America’s Graduates is a great addition to the CTE programs

offered at Bremerton High school and is on course in preparing our students for successful careers.

be considered, analyzed, or challenged.” And she’s right. Whether most people realize it or not, fashion influences their daily lives—and always has. Who hasn’t seen a new make-up trend or haircut pop-up all over the place because a character in a movie or television show has it first? Job opportunities abound in the field, providing many choices for creative people. Sales and marketing can be considered an art in their own right, even though that credit is normally reserved

for design. But design is where an artist can really explore the latest ideas in clothing, hair color, make-up and more. Creative minds in Kitsap County have the opportunity to explore careers on the trendy side at Olympic College and West Sound Technical Skills Center. For more information about a degree or certificate in Cosmetology or a certificate in Fashion Marketing, visit the Olympic College website at www.olympic.edu.

Take the Trendy Test Are you always on the lookout for who’s got the newest ‘do in the room? Do you continually rearrange your clothing into outfits for a whole month? Do you regularly scan magazines to see what the hottest trends are? You may want to consider a career in fashion marketing or cosmetology. A study of fashion—whether hair, make-up or clothing—is an interesting journey. Cherie Harder, President of the Trinity Forum, says “The fashion industry is at once the most visible and over-

looked of cultural sectors. Malls, streets, magazine racks, television shows, and runways are filled with people making fashion statements—some angry, some extreme, some incoherent. But while designers, celebrities, publicists, and most young people in America understand the persuasive power of a fashion statement, most “serious” cultural critics” often give little notice to trends. “This is a mistake: fashion statements are often both influential and philosophy-laden and, therefore, often need to

Olympic College Career Center Creates Networking Opportunities

Local employers representing the Computer Information Systems field speaking with OC students during the Computer Information Systems Employer Panel.

The Olympic College Career Center designs, coordinates and hosts more than 50 career development and job search activities, workshops and presentations every year. The Career Center Staff works towards the ultimate goal of connecting students and graduates with Puget Sound region employers. The purpose of creating these opportunities is to learn about employment, as well as, cultivate networks to carry them throughout their professional and personal life. The staff is also responsible for coordinating successful industry specific employer panels for many of our professional-technical programs. These panels can bring over 60 business professionals to campus each year to share industry

trends, recruitment practices and workplace survival skills with our students and graduates. A multitude of representatives from businesses, organizations and agencies help the Career Center Staff to achieve their mission: “Bringing employers and students together for a well-trained workforce.” In addition to building relationships between employers and students, the Career Center offers other resources. Students can utilize career assessment tools, career advising and workshops, labor market information and employment, internship and volunteer listing from local employers. Visit the Olympic College Career Center at www.olympic.edu.


18 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

Cyber Security May Be For You! Each and every day we hear of a new data breach in the news. Locally, nationally and internationally, online security is becoming more and more of a concern. For every advancement in technology and its online application, there is a hacker or identity thief waiting to pounce. Professional Cyber Security Experts live and work on the cutting edge of technology as they strive to protect the public at large, private enterprises and military and government systems. Specialists in Cyber Security protect information systems from theft or damage to the hardware, the software and to the information on them, as well as from disruption or misdirection of the services they provide. This includes controlling physical access to the hardware, as well as protecting against harm that may come via network access, data and code injection or even malpractice by operators, whether intentional or accidental. The field is of critical and growing importance due to our increasing reliance

on computer systems in most everything we do. Professionals who enter this field do so for many reasons. Some feel an overwhelming desire to protect others. Some simply love the complexity of systems they are allowed to work with on a daily basis. And some just really love a challenge! At a recent meeting with the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance, a representative from the Navy confirmed many of the security concerns they experience are technological in nature and they will have a continuing need for employees with expertise in Cyber Security. This just might be the field for you! A Cyber Security certificate is the latest offering at Olympic College. The Cyber Security certificate will add to the Associate of Applied Science--Transfer pathway particularly for those interested in the Western Washington University Cyber Security Program. For more information, visit the Olympic College website at www.olympic.edu.

Nursing Assistant— One of the Fastest Growing Fields! In Washington State, nursing assistant employment is expected to grow faster than the average for all other jobs! As our population grows older, many of the health industry’s positions are going to be in higher demand than ever before. More and more people will require extensive care. Much of it will be provided by Nursing Assistants who find pleasure and great personal reward serving residents in hospitals, long-term care facilities and even private patients in home-health settings. Nursing Assistants don’t just work in hospitals—they find themselves in many interesting venues and locations. You might find yourself working in a nursing home, an assisted living facility, at a Hospice or community-based care facility, a correctional institution, or

even a clinical research facility. The position of Nursing Assistant often serves as a “gateway” job to other allied health careers. Many Nursing Assistants continue to work and earn a living while continuing their education to become Licensed Practical Nurses (LPNs) or Registered Nurses (RNs), each module of training building upon the last. One of the most attractive facets of pursuing a career as a Nursing Assistant is that you can go to work earning a good living wage in as little as one full-time quarter of school. Locally, Olympic College offers a program students finish in one quarter and are eligible to take the state certification exam. For more information about the Nursing Assistant program at Olympic College, contact Beth Gill at 360-475-7764.


2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

19

Game Characters from Sketch to Product North Kitsap School District North Kitsap High School Engineering teacher, Eric Nieland, invited the other teachers in his school to submit projects for a new student-built 3D printer in his classroom. The printer became available through a grant from the Poulsbo Rotary Club. One of the first proposals was from Tina Smallbeck, who teaches Game Programming. Her class designs video games using a variety of programs. The idea was to work together in groups to create game pieces. However, they were only familiar with characters on a screen.

The groups were asked to first sketch their ideas in rough form on paper. The next step involved using a program called Sculptris. This enabled them to use 3D and interact with the computer. They used it to draw and shape their characters. The groups encountered some frustration when they experienced computer crashes because of memory problems. The next step involved printing, another challenge. Sculptris couldn’t print to the 3D Printrbot printer. This was a format issue. They discovered that Sculptris has an exportable format for Object files

and Photoshop could open them. In the newest version of Photoshop, a 3D print setting exists to convert files to a format that matched up to the Printrbot, called StearoLithographic (STL) format. Maddi Ekin, a senior in Engineering, assembled and built the printer last year. She was in Mrs. Smallbeck’s class in the fall and spent her class time troubleshooting and printing the projects. The results took time but they were worth the wait. They included red, black, blue, and glow in the dark characters.

Bianca Livingston activates the glow on Packing Peanuts, her 3D character.

Microsoft® Office Specialists from 1st Quarter Students to Farm Computer Applications Class North Kitsap School District - Farm to Table The following Kingston Middle School students have earned recognition for their fantastic work in learning Microsoft® Office 2013 software at a level greater than many adults. Please congratulate them for their hard work as they join an esteemed group of adults around the world as Certified Microsoft® Office Specialists!

Cheyenne Fairless Celia Williams Cassidy Flores Caleb Pasco Caden Deardorff Avi Chernick Aspen Barnhill

The following students deserve extra special recognition for their extra hard work. They went solo during class and working both independently and faster to finish the second quarter work ahead of schedule. They then achieved

PowerPoint 2013 Zachery Vernik Zachariah Tempia Xavier Van Diest Taryn Planck Riley Belgarde Noelani Oldcoyote Nicklaus Mayer Nicholas Maio Nathan Smith Nancy Vistante Mike Venneman Mia Sax Lyndsey Mooth Lorenzo Welton Lily Teagarden Lilian Thomas

Lauren Quesnell Lauren Fox Lad Issa Kyra Thomas Kyler Coe-Yarr Kingston Trichler Kiara Sullivan Kaye Lanfear Kate Halverson Joseph Hommel Joseph Aikman Jonathan Guilbaud Jenna Jones Emily Ramirez Curtis Upton Clara Kehoe

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Kingston Middle School students with their Microsoft® Office Specialist certificates.

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Culinary students from North Kitsap High School are turning an industry trend into a weekly routine at their student run restaurant Odin Inn. Each week students harvest, plant and cultivate organic produce in the schools commercial greenhouses. The fruits, vegetables and herbs are taken back to the kitchen and incorporated into daily specials, salad components and new menu items. The program offers a variety of class options including an intro class for freshman who have previously job shadowed at the restaurant in middle school while taking food science. In addition, Culinary 1, Culinary 2 and Manage First are offered. Safety, sanitation and the fundamentals of food service operations are the foundation of the program. An emphasis on customer service and employability skills are put to the test daily as patrons from the community are served lunch throughout the school year.

Good Luck to the Class of 2016

“Whether you think you can or can’t, you’re right” - Henry Ford Awarded “Best Steak” & “Best Seafood” EIGHT consecutive years!

North Kitsap School District

The Education Committee provides scholarship money for CKSD CTE students seeking to return to Silverdale to work in their Community. Contact the Chamber Tel: 360-698-6800 info@silverdalechamber.com

Port Orchard - 360-876-8008 West Bremerton - 360-479-0347 Silverdale - 360-692-2924 Kingston - 360-297-2428 Poulsbo - 360-779-3934 East Bremerton - 360-373-5088 Gig Harbor - 253-851-9965 Port Townsend - 360-385-3476 Belfair - 360-275-9000 Purdy - 253-857-4088


20 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

‘Tis the Season: FCCLA Delivers Holiday Good Will Every Christmas South Kitsap High School participates in a program we call Adopt-a-Family. Our ASB gathers information about families in need from local schools and matches them with a club, classroom or another group of people, such as our secretaries. When you “adopt-a-family” you try to provide gifts and food for the family. Each child in the family is asked for a want and a need. The household also lists an item they would like. This year, the Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) club adopted three families. They receive support from students in the Family and Consumer Sciences classes. Usually we adopt only two families, one larger with at least four kids and one smaller; this year, however, five families came in late with a need to help cover Christmas. FCCLA members and the Family and Consumer Science students were so responsive in bringing in food and gifts for the original two families they picked up a third, knowing that would help.

Left Photo – Cassie Peeler, facing the camera; April Zangari, foreground. Right Photo – Left: Kellsie Delgado; Right: Tianna Jaeren.

South Kitsap High School NJROTC Program The Navy Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps is a challenging program designed around the Navy’s Core Values (Honor, Courage and Commitment) to teach leadership, and civic responsibilities to 9th-12th grade students. The course is broken down into four classes that focus on different leadership traits and civic responsibilities. We use the Navy as a backdrop to build leadership skills as the Cadets in our Battalion are assigned various task and responsibilities to help build on their ability to lead. We focus on civic responsibilities through our community service, and the use of other programs such as the Washington State House Page Program. We sent a Cadet to Olympia for a week last year to observe how the state government works first hand. Cadets are presented with leadership opportunities through competition also. The battalion has several competitive teams such as Armed and Unarmed Drill, Orienteering, Strength/Athletics, Academics, Marksmanship (sporter and precision). In 2014-15 school year our Marksmanship Team took second overall in the Narrows Division and the Marksmanship Team won state and ended the season ranked as the 8th overall team in the nation. The Wolf Battalion Cadets get to explore and take advantage of some great opportunities. In addition to the House Page Program we also do a Mini-Boot Camp each year. The Mini-Boot Camp is a tough test designed

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to build leadership and teamwork and to assist cadets with overcoming fears. The three-day event includes obstacle courses, electronic marksmanship range, hikes and various other events centered on youth development and leadership. This year we also had the opportunity to experience the Damage Control Trainer at the International Emergency Services Training Center in Bremerton, Washington. The instructors there provided amazing training centered around Navy Damage Control and specifically on controlling a flooding situation on a Navy ship. With water rising to levels as high as our waists, the Cadets did an amazing job of stopping or controlling the in-rushing water. They were successful due to the teamwork and leadership they provided. NJROTC also offers several college options. The Navy ROTC process is a program designed for graduating high school seniors who desire to attend college and commit to six years of Navy active service afterwards. The University of Washington and many other top tier colleges offer NROTC programs. NROTC would pay a student’s tuition and offer a small stipend for a four-year degree. CAPT. Todd Schapler, Senior Naval Science Instructor, has the ability to nominate Cadets for admission to the United States Naval Academy. For more information on the NJROTC program at South Kitsap High School, contact CAPT. Todd Schapler or SCPO Harold C. Vickers Jr.- Vickers@skitsap.wednet. edu or schapler@skitsap.wednet.edu

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Top Left Photo – Cadet Tiffany Barros. Top Right Photo – Cadet Maclain Schapler Bottom Photo - Mini-Boot Camp was a great learning tool as well as a lot of fun.

"Intelligence plus characterthat is the goal of true education." Martin Luther King Jr.

Supporting our youth and schools! Tracy S. Flood. ESQ Seeking Justice For All Tracy Flood | Attorney at Law fltracylaw@aol.com 360-271-3381

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

21

Check Out BioMedical Research/Global Health – a NEW Program at West Sound Tech! Are you a solutions driven student that likes to solve problems? Do you enjoy learning about science and working in a lab with state-of-the art technology? BioMedical Research/Global Health prepares students for careers in technical sciences and college programs in global health, science, medical careers, and biomedical research. Students explore the world of biomedical research and global health through handson projects and problem-solving techniques. Spend time in the local community learning about issues affecting global health today. Experience the lab setting learning about DNA sequences, biomedical research, and epidemics happening throughout the world. Do you like science and want to provide solutions to tomorrow’s global health issues? This class provides the context for you to explore the ever-changing world of global health and develop real-world solutions.

Current students in the program enjoy the autonomy of the class, developing a year-long project researching a global health issue and working on real-world solutions to solve the real-time global health issues we face. Students feel that they are prepared not only for technical positions in a lab; students are prepared for the challenge of post-secondary education in relation to their intended post-secondary major and career choice. Regular field trips provide context for student learning and brings the world of global health into the classroom Students earn equivalency credit for this course, so not only do they meet requirements for high school graduation, including, science lab credit, they also prepare for college and careers. BioMedical Research/ Global Health in the process of developing an articulation agreement with Shoreline Community

College to offer college credit in the high school, at NO COST to the student or family. In BioMedical Research/Global Health, we strive to connect students with the industry-based, academically challenging curriculum along with self-awareness and development of future options with post-secondary and industry partners. These relationships give students a unique view of the world of global health and the positive impact they can make in their own community and the world. Are you ready to make a difference? Are you interested in global health issues and finding solutions to those challenges? Be prepared to make a difference not only in your own community, but also, around the world!

Engineering Design, Prototype and Production – Oh My! Do you like hands-on projects? Do you enjoy learning about various manufacturing tools and machines? Are you interested in designing using technology? Are you interested in creating your own success story? Engineering Design, Prototype, and Production offers a unique way for students to understand the process of taking a conceptual idea, researching the idea, developing a prototype using the 3-D printer, and then after evaluation and review of the prototype, begin production of the product. Let’s say, you have an idea for a new cell phone cover that is made out of unique material that protects the cell phone whether it is dropped, thrown in the gravel, or dropped in water. In this course, you can take that idea to the next level, develop a prototype using technology, and then print your prototype using the 3-D printer. Once your product or idea is designed and prototyped, you are ready to move to production using the manufacturing tools and technologies available in

today’s manufacturing world. Students begin working on real-world solutions to community problems, developing concepts, prototypes and then producing products that solve those community problems. Are you ready to take your creative ideas for new products and put it into action to develop real-world solutions? Do you want to prepare for post-secondary schooling or a career in engineering, design, or manufacturing? Are you interested in working for industries such as Puget Sound Naval Shipyard and Boeing? The knowledge, skills, and abilities in Engineering Design, Prototype, and Production prepare you for any path you take post-high school.

Tech Prep Saves Parents’ Money Higher education is needed for success in the workplace, but costs for higher education are on the rise. Due to increases in the cost of living, 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 2014-2015 tuition rates, this equates with a total savings of over $600

to the average student and there is no limit to the amount of Tech Prep credits a student can earn. Employers are further benefitted by the development of independent and productive workers, thus strengthening the workforce as a whole. Check with your CTE instructor, Career Counselor, or school counselor to check if your CTE class is a Tech Prep class and start earning free college credit today. Or, visit the Olympic College Tech Prep website at olympic.edu.

Students in the Engineering, Prototype and Production class at WST.

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22 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

It’s not too late to start your journey today

Bainbridge High School Sports Medicine Athletic Training Interns at Bainbridge High School are experiencing an honest valuable career connection. Students in the Sports Medicine classes (Sports Medicine I, II, & III) that serve on the sidelines of sporting events are using technology to assist in documenting athletic injuries that are instantly uploaded for research at Seattle Children’s Hospital. Newly acquired software called “SportsWare Online,” is an application that was purchased and loaded onto a portable iPad. As the Instructor and Athletic Trainer provides the specific medical information and injury diagnosis, the student trainers are entering the requested data into the software. It is later uploaded to a larger file for ongoing records and information that can be sent in a time sensitive manner to physicians and researchers. This technology is used by the majority of all colleges and university athletic programs to maintain accurate medical records for student athletes. Nationally, medical practitioners are taking advantage of this software on their laptop and computers and Bainbridge students are too. This

is a real life school to career experience as the Career and Technical Education (CTE) student learns software that has a direct connection to college and careers. What makes this unique to the Bainbridge students is the connections with Seattle Children’s Hospital. Researchers from the Seattle Children’s Hospital are looking to collect data on youth concussions. A request was made to the Bainbridge Island School District’s central office administration for data and research participation. Our Sports Medicine program agreed, with permissions granted from parents, to participate and share student injury information that specifically relates to concussions. With the ability to use the software, this data can be shared accurately and instantly for Seattle Children’s research. Students in this program are feeling valued with their education and ability to participate in research that could make a difference in the safety of future athletes, as well as knowing a technology tool that is used by medical professionals has a direct transfer in their future.

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1. Visit www.publicsafetytesting.com to test your aptitude for a career in law enforcement. 2. After successfully completing the aptitude testing through Public Safety Testing, you may be invited by our Civil Service Commission to participate in “oral boards” which are comprehensive oral interviews with multiple interviewers including members of law enforcement. 3. After successfully completing the oral boards, your name will be added to a Make a Living…Craft a Life! hiring eligibility list maintained by the City of Bainbridge Island’s Civil Service Traditional and Contemporary Commission. Boatbuilding 4. When officerWooden positions become available in the Bainbridge Island Police Department (BIPD), the Civil Service Commission provides the Chief of Police with names and contact information of candidates on the eligibility list. The chief then Earn a 12-Month Associate Degree assigns a detective to begin the background investigation. Peruse our boats for sale 5. Eligible candidates undergo a thorough background investigation, which usually includes a criminal background check, a review of credit history, review of Beautiful Waterfront Campus tax returns, interviews with former employers, family members, friends, personal Federal student aid/veteran benefits available for those who qualify. and professional references, and neighbors. 360-385-4948 6. After successfully completing a background check, candidates may be info@nwswb.edu • employment. www.nwswb.edu presented with a conditional offer of Conditional offers are Located Port Townsend Bay, Washington dependenton on the candidate successfully completing additionalState aptitude, Accredited by ACCSC, Accreditingtesting, Commission Schoolsmental and Colleges competency, and personality as wellofasCareer a successful health assessment and polygraph examination. 7. After successfully completing all of the above, candidates may be presented with an offer of employment. At that point, recruits (those without previous law enforcement experience) begin 18 weeks of intensive academy training and undergo comprehensive testing on multiple aspects of law enforcement. Laterals (those with previous law enforcement experience) participate in an Equivalency Academy. Both programs are facilitated by the Washington State Criminal Justice

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2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

23

2014-2015 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name BAINBRIDGE HIGH SCHOOL

Credits Student Name

ABER, MICHAEL ABER.................. 5 AHEARNE, JOHN TYE.................. 4 ANDERSON, AMELIA.................10 ANDERSON, LEANNE.................. 5 ARAKAKI, JARRETT....................... 5 ARMSTRONG, HALEY.................. 2 BAIRD, BO.................................... 4 BAKER, VICTORIA......................... 3 BANYAS, ANNA........................10 BARRETT, MADISON..................... 7 BATALI, SEBASTIAN...................... 4 BAUTISTA, GRACE........................ 5 BELL, MCKENZIE........................... 5 BENNETT, ALEXA.......................... 5 BENNETT, BRENDAN.................... 5 BENNETT, KATHERINE................... 5 BENTZEN, BLAKE.......................... 8 BERG, AIDEN................................ 4 BERNARD, JULIA.......................... 5 BETANCOURT, ANDREA............... 5 BILLIES, NICOLE............................ 3 BLOHM HYDE, ALEXANDER......... 5 BRELSFORD, HARRY...................10 BRITO, MADISON......................... 5 BROOKS, JULIA..........................10 BROWN, DELANEY...................... 2 BROWNE, MALLORY.................... 5 BRUBECK, HANNAH.................... 5 BUCHMEIER, KAYLA..................... 5 BUCSIT, CHRISTOPHER.................. 4 BURGESS, MARY.......................... 5 BURNS, ELIJAH...........................10 BURNSIDE, RACHEL...................... 5 BURZYCKI, STANISLAS................. 8 CAMPBELL, CECILIA...................... 5 CAMPBELL-MARTIN, FAYTH.......... 5 CAPPS, HAILEY...........................10 CARLSON, JACOB........................ 5 CARO, SAMANTHA...................10 CARPENTER, ELLEN....................... 4 CHAPMAN, MACKENZIE.............. 5 CHIADO, NICHOLAS.................... 5 CHRISTIANSEN, AARON.............. 5 CHRISTOFFERSSON, ELLA...........13 CLARK, SKYE................................ 5 CLARKE, AUDREY......................... 5 COHEN, EMILY............................. 5 COLE, MADELEINE........................ 5 COMEAU, AMANDA.................... 5 COONAN, JONATHAN..............10 CRAMER, NORA........................... 2 DANIELS, CAMERON.................10 DANIELS, CARTER.......................10 DANIELSSON, JOHN.................... 8 DAVIS, JORDAN........................... 3 DAVIS, JOSEPHINE....................... 5 DAVIS, ROBERT...........................10 DEEN, MAKAILA........................... 5 DEGNIN, ALEXANDER.................. 4 DELGADO, MALENA.................... 3 DEVLIN, CAROLINE...................... 5 DEVRIES, ELEANOR...................... 5 DJEMONDO KINGOMBE, MARIE.3 DOANE, SOPHIA.......................... 5 DONNELLY, MAKAELA................. 3 DORE, HUDSON.......................... 5 DOSONO, KENNY ROWEN......... 5 DRESSLER, JENNIFER.................... 3 DUNCAN, MORGAN................... 5 DUTT, HANNAH........................... 5 EASTERBROOK, ANTON.............. 5 ELZIG, HANNAH.......................... 5

Credits Student Name

ESTES, ALYSSA............................. 5 FAIN, CAPRI................................. 5 FISCHER, SAMUEL........................ 4 FITZGERALD, RYAN...................... 5 FLEMING, NICHOLEAS................. 8 FLOREZ, MATEO........................... 5 FOOTH, JULIA.............................. 5 FRADKIN, JULIA........................... 5 GILDNER, JOSEPH........................ 5 GILLATT, HANNAH....................... 5 GODFREY, OLIVER........................ 5 GODTFREDSEN, ELSA................... 5 GOFF, KOA.................................. 5 GRAY, AUSTEN............................. 8 GRIESSER, ADALYNN................... 4 GRINDELAND, TADASHI.............10 HAMMER, KYLE............................ 4 HAUPTMAN, BEN......................... 3 HAVILL, KIERA.............................. 5 HAWKINS, IAN..........................10 HAYES, COLBY............................. 5 HENDERSON, AVA.....................10 HILL, ANNABELLE......................... 5 HOBBS, ROBERT.........................12 HOBBS, WILLIAM......................... 4 HOBERG, CHARLES...................... 5 HOLMES, AUSTIN......................... 5 HOLT, JEREMY.............................. 5 HOUSER, WESLEY......................12 HUBER, GRETA............................. 5 HURD, LUKE................................. 5 ISENMAN, PARKER...................... 2 JELCICK, JOSHUA......................... 4 JONES IRWIN, WILLA.................10 JUMPA, TAYLOR............................ 5 KASPER, SOPHIA......................... 5 KAUFMAN, JIANNA..................10 KIMMERLEIN, DAVID.................... 4 KINKEAD, BRIELLE........................ 5 KOBS, LIAM................................. 5 KORICAN, MACKENZIE............... 5 KULFAN, RILEY............................. 5 LAPIN, JULIA................................ 5 LARSON, SARAH......................... 5 LAUKAITIS, CARINA..................... 5 LEAKE, JARRETT..........................16 LEIGH, ABIGAIL............................ 5 LHAMON, TAYLOR....................... 4 LIBES, TYCO.................................. 5 LIEBLING, PHOEBE........................ 5 LIMBACHIA, NOOPUR................10 LOFTUS, HUNTER......................... 5 LOFTUS, SKYLER........................... 5 MADSEN, KRISTOPHER..............10 MALTMAN, JAMES....................... 8 MANOR, JORDAN....................... 5 MARIA, JORDAN......................... 2 MARSHALL, OLIVIA...................... 5 MARTIN, EPIPHANY..................... 4 MASS, ISAIAH.............................. 5 MCCASSEY, ERYN........................ 5 MCCOY, JACKSON....................16 MCWILLIAM, LUKAS..................... 5 MERRITT, ALYSSA.......................... 5 MILLER, ERIN................................ 3 MILLER, MARGRET........................ 5 MILLER, TALBOT............................ 5 MONSAAS, SHELBY..................... 5 MORETON, ZOE........................... 5 MUNTER, CAITLYN....................... 5 MYRICK, HANNAH...................... 5 NELSON, ALEXANDER................. 4 NOLAND, MICHAEL..................... 4 NUNES, ELIZABETH...................... 4

Credits Student Name

O’KEEFE, COLIN........................... 5 O’KEEFE, IAN............................... 5 PAINTER, DOMINIC...................... 5 PATRICK, ELLIS.............................. 5 PEARL-SACKS, CAROLINE............ 5 PELLS, OLIVIA............................... 4 PELLY, SAMUEL...........................10 PHILIP, SAMANTHA...................... 8 PIPPINGER, ALATHEA................... 5 PUGLIANO, COLE......................... 5 RAGSDALE, ALBERT...................... 8 ROBINSON, CHARLES.................. 5 ROBINSON, CLAIRE..................... 5 ROGERS, EMILY............................ 5 SAFFORD, ELAN........................... 8 SANFORD, NICOLE...................... 5 SCHNEIDER, CORUM.................... 8 SCHULER, SOPHIA......................10 SELLERS, EMMA............................ 8 SHIACH, NICHOLAS..................... 5 SIEFERT, AMANDA........................ 3 SNOOK, MEGAN......................... 3 SPRAY, MEGAN............................ 5 SPROTT, ERICA............................. 5 STAHL, JARED............................... 5 STOULIL, HAYLEY.......................... 3 STRACHEN, HANNAH.................. 5 STREUFERT, STELLA....................... 5 SULLIVAN, ISAIAH........................ 5 SUSINSKI, MAX............................ 4 SWEENEY, CLAIRE........................ 3 SWEENEY, MAGGIE...................10 THIELE, JESSE................................ 5 THOMAS, CATHERINE.................. 5 THOMAS, EMMA......................... 5 THOMAS, MAXWELL..................10 TIBBENS, EMILY............................ 5 TONSMANN, ANDERS................. 8 TOWNSEND, ELIZA...................... 5 VAN DYKE, MARY........................ 5 VANDER LEEST, KONNER............. 5 VASILIKIOTIS, LIA........................10 VASQUEZ, MYAH......................... 5 VROOM, ANIKA.......................... 5 WAGNER, SAMUEL...................... 3 WIEGERS, ELLA............................. 5 WILLIAMS, CAITLIN...................... 5 WILLIAMS, SEAN.......................... 4 WILLIAMSON, BENJAMIN..........10 WITTY, LAUREN............................ 8 WREN, CLAY................................ 4 YOUNG, RUTH............................. 5 ZECH, THOMAS........................... 5 ZIMMERMAN, CARLY................... 5 TOTAL..................... 1,140

BREMERTON HIGH SCHOOL

ABIGANIA, CHRISTIAN ERIC......... 2 AGUILAR, RILEY............................ 3 ANGEL, ASPEN............................ 5 BARTLETT, ABRAHAM................... 2 BEARDSLEY, KENDALL.................. 4 BEESMER, ANDREW..................... 5 BERINGER, SOPHIE....................... 8 BLACKWELL, CHASE..................... 2 BRANDNER, KIRSTEN................... 2 BURTON, JOSH............................ 5 BUTLER, KATIE.............................. 8 CLAGHORN, ERIKA...................... 5 CLAY, NATHANIEL........................ 5 CLINE, CLAIRE............................... 5 COLON, MORGAN...................... 2 CONTRERAS, CARLOS.................. 3 DANVOLGYI, ANTHONY............. 5

Credits Student Name

DERDA, MICHEALA....................... 3 DIAS, KATELYNN.......................... 5 DIX, SIERRA.................................. 5 DOJENIA, FROILAN...................... 5 EBERT, ALEXIA.............................. 5 FANELLI, ALEXANDER................... 5 FERGASON, MADDYSON............ 5 FINCH, SEAN............................... 5 FLOURNOY, RYAN....................... 5 FRANK, AMY............................... 5 FRASER, ZACHARY....................... 5 GAINES, AMOUREY..................... 5 GODINEZ-GONZALEZ, YACSIRI... 3 GOODRICH, ASHLEY.................... 5 GORDON, DWADRIA................... 5 HAJI, SHAMA............................... 5 HAMILTON, GARRETT................... 2 HAMMERS, ALYSSA..................... 2 HARMELING, SCOTT.................... 5 HARRIS, DE’JUA........................... 5 HENZEL, JAMEELAH..................... 5 HERIFORD, ALYCIA....................... 3 HILLIGOSS, AUSTIN...................... 5 HONEYWELL, LEXIS...................... 7 IRWIN, SAVANAH........................ 5 JACKSON, ASJA.......................... 5 JAMES, JESSICA........................... 2 JOHNSON, JAQCUELINE............. 9 JOHNSON, TIANNA.................... 5 JOHNSON, TYRONE.................... 5 JONES, SADIE............................12 KING, HUBER............................... 5 KLEGA, DONOVAN...................... 5 KU, KA MAN................................ 5 KUYKENDALL, GABRIELLE............ 5 LAMMI, BRIANNA........................ 3 LANCELIN, KENYATA.................... 9 LEE, OSCEOLA.............................. 5 LLOYD, KYLE................................. 5 LOVINARIA, GEO ARMANI.......... 5 LUONG, SAMANTHA................... 5 LYLE, PROMISE............................. 2 MACEWAN, PAIGE....................... 5 MAHONEY, CONNOR................. 5 MALDONADO, KATHERYN.......... 7 ONEILL, DANIEL............................ 5 PALAGANAS, JUSTIN................... 5 PEARSON- RUBEIS, ARIANA........ 5 REED, JAMES................................ 5 REICHERS, FLORENCE................... 5 RHODES, PATRICK........................ 2 RIVERA, MICHAEL......................... 5 SHATTUCK, MCKENZIE................. 5 SHIFLET, MICHAEL......................... 5 SKIADOPOULOU, ZOE................. 9 SMITH, ENJOLI............................. 3 SMITH, SYDNEY........................... 3 SONGCO, CHRYSTHEL RHOSE..... 5 STAPLES, SOPHIA......................... 5 STAUFFER, NATALIE...................... 8 STODDEN, JOELY......................... 2 STRUBE, NATHANIEL.................... 5 TUCKER, LARRY............................ 5 VANDERFORD, MATTANIAH......... 5 WEBER, KRISTINA........................ 5 WILLIAMSON, ANSLEY................ 5 WILSON, KATHRYN..................... 3 WINBORN, ALANA...................... 5 WITTENBERG, MEGAN................. 5 WOOD, TROY.............................. 2 WRIGHT, CONNOR...................... 8 WRIGHT, MADELINE..................... 5 ZURBRUGG, MACKENZIE............. 2 TOTAL........................ 427

CENTRAL KITSAP HIGH SCHOOL

Credits Student Name

ABAD, CIDNEY............................. 5 ABSHER, DAKOTA........................ 5 ACKERMAN, TAYLOR................... 5 ADAMS, TREVOR......................... 5 ADOLPH, MAIA............................ 5 ALLEN, ALEXIA............................. 8 ALLEN, KE’SHONDA.................... 5 ALLEN, VICTORIA......................... 5 ALVARENGA, RICARDO................ 5 ANDERSON, AUSTIN.................10 ANDERSON, BRYCE..................... 5 ANDERSON, KADON................... 5 ANDERSON, MADISON............... 5 ANDRES, EMERY ANNE.............13 ANSELME-VALENTIN, ACACIA...... 5 APPLETON, ADAM....................... 5 ARCE, ALAHYA...........................15 ASHBURN, MIKAYLA..................10 ASHMORE, MARRISA................... 5 ASHMORE, SAMUEL..................... 5 AVERY, LEAH................................ 8 BAKER, KHALUM.......................... 8 BAKER, KYRA............................... 5 BAKER, NERICK............................ 5 BALDORIA, CHRISTOPHER............ 5 BALDWIN, WESLEY...................... 5 BARAJAS, REYNA........................ 8 BAREFIELD, SEAN......................... 5 BARG, CHANCE.........................10 BARNET, KRISTINNA.................... 8 BARNET, SARAH........................... 5 BARRICK, BAILEE.......................... 8 BARRON, SAVANNAH................. 8 BARRON, SIERRA......................... 8 BARTLETT, DELANEY...................... 1 BATES, KALEB.............................10 BAYUGA, MARIAN JOAN............ 5 BELYEA, MASON.......................... 5 BERG, REID................................... 5 BERTOLACCI, LIAM.....................10 BIDLENCIK, CHASE....................... 5 BLACK, JORDAN.......................... 5 BLACK, MARCUS.......................... 5 BLAKE, JORDAN........................10 BLANTON, CHRISTOPHER............ 5 BOCKELIE, KELSIE......................... 5 BOGGS, CORTNEY.....................10 BOYLE, AMELIA............................ 8 BRANDES, SYDNEY....................10 BROSHEARS, SOLINA MARIA...... 8 BRYAN, CODIE............................. 6 BUELL, MICAH.............................. 4 BUHOLZ, JONATHAN.................. 5 BULLMAN, JAMES........................ 5 BURK, HANNAH.......................... 5 BUSSARD, SAVANNAH................ 5 BUYER, MICHAELA....................... 5 BYRON, KAYLAH.......................... 5 CAMPBELL, ANDREW.................10 CAMPBELL, COLTON.................... 5 CAMPBELL, LILY..........................15 CANTU, ALEXANDER................... 5 CARLSON, EMILY........................10 CARR, MORGAN.......................... 5 CARROLL, CAMERON................... 5 CHAFFEE, ALLISON....................... 5 CHASE, GRANT............................ 5 CHRISTENSEN, JARED.................. 1 CLAEYS, JULIA.............................. 5 CLAWSON, ALLEN........................ 4 CLIMER, SIERRA............................ 8 COBB, CASEY............................... 1

Credits

COLOMBO, MEGAN.................... 5 CONNER, MADISON................... 5 COREY, SONDRA......................... 5 CORIGLIANO, ASHLEY................. 5 COSLETT, MARIA.......................... 5 CRABTREE, DAULTON.................10 CRAWFORD, MYLES..................... 5 CRETTOL, ALEXXIS........................ 5 CROCKER, LEILA........................... 5 CRUZ, CHELEF.............................. 5 DAHL, KODY..............................10 DALTON, NICHOLAS..................10 DAVIS, JUSTIN.............................. 5 DAVIS, KATERA............................. 5 DAVISON, KATHERINE................. 5 DAWSON, ALEXANDRIA.............. 5 DEER, KELSEY.............................10 DEGROOT, ISOBEL........................ 5 DENNISON, CHASTITY................. 8 DIEFENDORF, DYLAN.................... 5 DJORDJEVIC, JENNIFER................ 5 DODGE II, CHARLES...................10 DOTSON, REBECCA..................... 4 DRAPER, TYLER............................. 5 DYKSTRA, ASHLEY....................... 5 EARLE, JENNA.............................. 8 EIDSVAAG, SEAN......................... 8 ELLIS, ALEXANDER........................ 5 ESCOBAR MORENO, YASMIN...... 5 EVANS, ALEXANDER.................... 8 EVANSON, DEREK........................ 5 EWING, CHRISTIAN...................13 EWY, TABYTHA...........................10 FELICIANO, MELINA..................... 5 FEND, ERIN.................................. 5 FERGUS, HANNAH....................10 FINNEY, TAYLOR........................... 5 FORD, AMANDA.......................... 5 FORTUNE, DOREN....................... 8 FOSS, KALEB................................ 5 FRENCH, JILLIAN........................13 GARCHOW, CASSIDY.................. 5 GARGUILE, KAYTIE....................... 5 GARGUILE, KYLEA......................10 GATLIFF, HEIDI............................... 5 GEILENFELDT, NATALIE.................. 5 GIBSON, DARRELL........................ 5 GILBREATH, VINCENT................... 8 GILL, MARIAH.............................10 GINGREY, PEYTON....................... 5 GOESSMAN, JESSE...................... 5 GOOD, LAWRENCE...................... 4 GOOGE, BRENNAN..................... 8 GORA, BAYLEIGH......................... 5 GORDON, JASON....................... 4 GORDON, KYLE........................... 8 GRIFFITH, THOMAS...................... 9 GUIDRY, NOLAN.......................... 5 GUTIERREZ, EMMA....................... 5 GUYETTE, KELLY........................... 5 HALLDA, MAXWELL...................... 5 HALLOCK, PRESLY........................ 5 HALLORAN, SHAYNNA................ 5 HALTERMAN, JOTHERYNN........13 HAMILTON, RACHAEL................10 HANNEMAN, EMILY..................... 5 HARPER, BRIANNA...................... 8 HARPER, ROSE............................. 5 HARRIS, COURTNEY...................10 HASTINGS, MOLLY....................... 5 HELMAN, REBECCA...................... 5 HICKEY, EMILY.............................. 5 HIGGINS, BRYCE.......................... 5 HINKLE, SKYLER........................... 5


24 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

2014-2015 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

HIZER, DELANCY.......................... 5 HOLDEN, CURTIS.......................... 4 HORNSEY, ELIZABETH.................. 5 HOUMES, ABIGAIL....................... 5 HOVEY, DUSTIN........................... 4 HOWARD, BRAYDEN..................13 HUDSON, LAUREN....................... 5 HUNTER, CHRISTOPHER............... 5 IMPERIO, ERIC............................13 INSANI, BREANNA...................... 5 JACOBS, CHRISTIAN.................... 4 JACOBS, HANNAH...................... 5 JAMES, ELLIOT.............................. 8 JOHNSON, JAMESON................. 5 JOHNSON, JOSH......................... 5 JOHNSON, MELANIE................... 5 JOHNSON, MELISSA..................10 JUNT, TAYLOR.............................10 KAMIN, BRENNA......................... 5 KANKOVSKY, KATHERINE............ 5 KEFFER, HUDSON........................ 5 KENDRICK, BRITTNEY................... 8 KEWISH, MAKOTO...................... 5 KIM, WILLIAM............................13 KIRBY, MILENA...........................13 KIRBY, TEAYANA.......................... 5 KLAHR, KARISSA.......................... 5 KNAPPER, ABIGAIL...................... 5 KOCHERA, AMANDA................... 5 KRAE, NATHANIEL....................... 5 KREMER, JACQUELINE................. 5 KROUSE, TAYLOR......................... 1 LABERGE, KIMBERLY..................... 5 LABONETE, GRACHELLE.............13 LAMAS-UNDERHILL, MYRA.......... 8 LARA, LETICIA............................... 5 LEDESMA, ERIC............................. 5 LEE, SIERRA................................10 LEEN, VICTORIA........................... 5 LEWIS, CLARISSA......................... 5 LOUDERMILK, NADJA.................. 8 LOVELACE, DERRICK..................... 5 LOWE, CALEB.............................10 LUND, EVAN................................ 1 MALMBORG, DAVID..................... 5 MALONEY, CORBIN..................... 8 MANGARELLI, CONOR................ 5 MARKWELL, CHANCE.................. 5 MARSHALL, CATHERINE.............10 MARTIN, SHAI.............................. 5 MATCHELL, AMY.......................... 1 MATTINGLY, HENRY...................10 MAYHOOK, LILI............................ 5 MCCARTY, EMMA......................... 5 MCCORMICK, GRIFFIN...............10 MCCRACKEN, NATALIE..............10 MCDANIELS, LATAVIA................... 8 MCDERMED, SUMMER................. 5 MCDONALD, AMANDA............... 8 MCGEE, ISAIAH............................ 5 MCGREW, KARLEE........................ 1 MCHENRY, SIERRA....................... 5 MCINTYRE, ALISE.......................10 MCLAUGHLIN, GABRIEL............... 4 MEDINA, MARIA PRECIOUS......... 5 MEREDITH, PATRICK...................... 5 MILLER, SAMANTHA.................... 4 MOHS, TAYLOR..........................10 MONTGOMERY, KYRNA............10 MOYE, KARLEIGH........................ 5 MURRAY, COURTNEY................... 5 NAUMANN, SARA.....................10 NAVARRO, ROSELLE..................... 5 NEIMS, AVERY.............................. 5

Credits Student Name

NEITZEL, BRAYDEN....................... 5 NELSON, JACOB.......................... 5 NEPTUNE, JACOB........................ 5 NEPTUNE, NICOLAS..................... 5 NEUMANN, MAKAILYN............... 5 NIVENS, BRANDON..................... 5 NOLASCO, CHAYTON.................. 5 OLEACHEA, EMILY........................ 5 ORGAN, BROOKE........................ 5 OWENS, SAPPHIRE...................... 8 PALAU, COLLIN............................ 5 PARSONS, KASANDRA................ 8 PARTSCH, BO............................... 5 PARTSCH, CARLI.........................13 PARYPA, KARISSA......................10 PASCUAL, RYAN........................... 5 PAULE, ANTONIO MIGUEL........... 5 PAULSEN, CHELLEESE.................10 PEARSON, DREW......................... 5 PELTZ, RYAN................................. 4 PEREZ, ALEJANDRA...................... 5 PEREZ, ANA................................. 5 POLLARD, EMILY........................... 5 POST, MADISON.......................... 5 POWER, KATELYN........................ 5 PROUDFOOT, CHRISTIAN...........15 QUIST, CHARELS........................... 8 RAUCH, TAYLOR.........................10 REARDON, ABIGAIL..................... 5 REARDON, ANASTASIA............... 8 REGYNSKI, RYAN......................... 4 RETAMOZA, RUBEN..................... 5 REUTHER, KAYLA.......................... 5 RHODES, DESTINY....................... 8 RIBADA, DANTE........................... 5 RICHARDSON, KEVIN.................. 1 RICHARDSON, MALIA.................. 5 RINSKI - MARTIN, YUVAL...........13 ROBERTS, NICOLAS...................... 5 ROBERTSON, DOMINIQUE........... 5 ROBINSON, TORSTEN................10 RODENHURST, STARR.................10 ROLAND, ISAIAH......................... 5 ROSE, COLLIN.............................. 5 ROYER, CADENCE......................10 RUBIO, ROZELLE........................... 5 RUSINSKI, SIERRA-DEE...............10 RUTAN, LILY.................................. 5 RYEN, JESSE................................. 8 SADAYA, RYAN..........................10 SANCHEZ, DIANA........................ 5 SANDERS, DENALI....................... 5 SAYLOR, BRYCE............................ 5 SCHAFFER, LILY...........................13 SCHONAUER, JACOB.................. 8 SCHWIETERMAN, ABIGAIL........... 5 SCHWIETERMAN, CHRISTIAN...... 5 SHARP, REBECCA.......................... 8 SHIFRIN, SPENCER....................... 4 SHORTER, MADISON................... 8 SISEMORE, KATELYN.................... 5 SISON, JESSA............................... 5 SKIFSTAD, JAEGER.....................10 SLATTON, NICKOLAUS................. 4 SMITH, JACOB...........................10 SOTH, EMILY................................ 5 SPANNUTH, CONNOR................. 5 SPERLING, AMY........................... 5 STAHL, BROOKE........................... 8 STAMERRA, ELENA....................... 5 STARR, LACY..............................10 STEIN, MELEANNIA...................... 8 STEPHENS, CARTER...................... 5 STEPHENS, PARKER...................... 5

Credits Student Name

STEPHENS, SKYLER....................... 5 STEWMON, MICHAEL.................. 4 STOECKEL, JAKE........................... 5 STRANGE, MICHAYLA................10 STROUD, TASHI............................ 5 SWANBERG, MICAH..................10 SWANSON, GRIFFIN.................... 5 SWANSON, NICHOLAS............... 8 TANG, KENNETH.......................... 5 TANKSLEY, MELODIE..................10 TANNER, KAYCI............................ 1 TAYLOR, SARAH........................... 5 TEMPLER, ALICIA.......................... 5 THOMAS, ASHLEE......................10 THOMPSON, CHAD..................... 5 THORSEN, KATIE........................10 TIBBS, BAILEY............................... 5 TRUJILLO, CHRISTOPHER............10 TUBBERVILLE, TATIANA................. 8 ULSCHMID, MACKENZIE.............. 5 VALENZUELA, HOSEA.................. 8 VALENZUELA, JOHNNY.............15 VAN PELT, COLE............................ 5 VANORT, GREGORY..................... 4 VARNER, ALLISON......................10 VIRK, ITAAJ.................................. 8 VOLLMER, TESSA.......................... 8 WAINRIGHT, ASHYIA................... 8 WALL, PHILLIP............................... 4 WALLACE, JOSEPH....................... 5 WALLITNER, MICHAELA................ 8 WALSH, SAMANTHA.................10 WARD, ANNA.............................. 5 WARD, CHRISTOPHER................10 WARNER-SHELTON, MAIA........... 5 WARNOCK, JOSEPH.................... 5 WARRINGTON, COLLIN.............10 WELCH, AMBER............................ 8 WEST, KEEGAN............................ 5 WESTON, JOSHUA...................... 5 WESTON, NOAH......................... 5 WHITE, BENJAMIN....................... 5 WHITE, DANIEL............................ 1 WHITE, KATHERINE...................... 5 WHITE, KEVIN.............................. 4 WHITNEY, MAXX......................... 9 WHITNEY, MILES.......................... 5 WILSON, SPENCER...................... 4 WINGER, JASON......................... 5 WITEK, JOSH................................ 5 WRIGHT, ISAIAH.......................... 5 WRIGHT, MADELEINE.................15 WYSOCKI, ANDREW................... 5 YANEZ, TIMMOTHY...................... 5 YOUNG, SAVANNAH.................10 ZHU, LISA...................................10 ZOBRIST, JORDAN....................... 5 TOTAL..................... 2,269

KINGSTON HIGH SCHOOL

ABERNATHY, MILES...................... 4 ANDERSEN, KATHERINE............... 5 ARCHAMBAULT, HOKSILA............ 4 BAKKEN, SKYLER......................... 5 BARKER, AARON......................... 4 BEAULIEU, ISABEL......................... 5 BECKWITH, MEGAN..................... 6 BIDTAH, ANDREW........................ 6 BLACK, TALIA............................... 5 BOTTOMS, BRYAN....................... 4 BRADFORD, BRADEN................... 6 BROOKE, MARSHALL................... 4 BURNS, RILEY............................... 6 CHILDS, AUSTIN........................... 4 CLARK, KEENAN.......................... 5

Credits Student Name

CROW, DEVAN............................. 4 DANG, MARVIN.......................... 4 DAY, LAUREN............................... 4 DAY, NICHOLE.............................. 6 DEASCENTIIS, SARAH.................. 4 DILLOW, JAMES........................... 4 ERICKSEN, TREY........................... 4 ESEROMA, TRINITY....................... 4 FOSSUM, GABRIEL....................... 4 FOX, DANIELLE............................. 5 FOX, KYLE.................................... 5 FRIEDEL, CAMERON..................... 6 FUENTES-COONEY, CHRISTOPHER.............................. 4 FULTON, JAYDEN......................... 4 GADBAW, MATHEW..................... 4 GALLIMORE, CARTER.................... 4 GALLOWAY, MICHAEL.................. 5 GEIL, SOPHIA............................... 4 GOWENLOCK, CATHERINE.......... 6 GREEN, GABRIELLA...................... 6 GREEN, KADER............................ 5 HOBSON, ZACHARY.................... 4 HORWITZ, DANIEL....................... 6 JOHNSON, ANDREW.................. 4 JOHNSON, MASON.................... 4 LARIOS, SENDI............................. 6 LARRISON, JACK.......................... 4 LARSON, HENRY.......................... 4 MCCORMICK, GILLIAN................. 5 MONTGOMERY, TYDUS............... 4 NAYLOR, SOPHIE......................... 5 OCKERMAN, DANIEL................... 4 OLSON, BRADLEY........................ 4 PATRICK, EMMA........................... 4 PEREZ, SOSTENES........................ 4 POTTER, KYLEIGH......................... 5 ROOD, BJORN............................. 4 ROSENBERG, NATHAN................ 4 ROWAN, RODNEY....................... 4 SANDERS, WILLIAM..................... 4 SCHELL, MICHAEL......................... 4 SHAW, ALEXANDER..................... 4 SLOMAN, HADLEY....................... 6 SMITH, COLLIN............................. 4 SMITH, JAROD............................. 4 SORENSEN, LUKE......................... 4 STRICKLIN, MICHAEL.................... 4 SWAYZE, ISAIAH.......................... 4 TAYLOR, ORION........................... 4 THIBEAULT, FORREST.................... 4 THOMAS, MATTHEW.................... 4 TRUHN, JENIFER........................... 6 TURNER, COLE............................. 4 VAN DIEST, ASHLYNNE................ 6 WALMSLEY, COLIN....................... 4 WALMSLEY, QUINN..................... 4 WEBB, JOSH................................ 4 WOODSON, MASON.................. 5 TOTAL........................ 331

KLAHOWYA SECONDARY SCHOOL

AGIUS, ANNA............................. 5 BARNES- TRASK, KASEY.............. 5 BECKER, AMANDA....................... 3 BELL, REBEKAH............................. 5 BETZING, GARETT........................ 5 BOLINGER, TRAVIS....................... 5 BRANDT, ASHLYN........................ 3 BRANDT, KENNEDY...................... 3 BUMBALOUGH, AMBER............... 5 BURKHART, CASSIDY.................... 3 CADY, AMANDA.......................... 5 CANTU, MELINNA........................ 5

Credits Student Name

CARLSON, JASON....................... 5 CARLSON, JESSICA...................... 5 CARPENTER, DEREK...................... 5 CHRISTMAN, JENNA.................... 5 CHURCH, TARAH.......................... 5 CHURCH, TIANA.......................... 5 COOK, BENJAMIN....................... 5 COOK, MCKENZIE....................... 4 CRANE, KIRA................................ 5 DAWSON, ALIYAH....................... 5 DEWALD, AIDAN.......................... 5 DOTSON, MEGAN....................... 9 DOWELL, DEREK........................... 5 DRYSDALE, DYLAN....................... 5 EBERHARD, MIRANDA................. 8 ECKLES, JEFFERY........................... 5 ENDSLEY, DEVON........................ 5 FERRELL, CHEYENNE..................... 5 FISCHER, CHARLOTTE................... 5 FORSBERG, TURNER..................... 5 FOSMO, SHAYLI........................... 5 FULLER, KINDRA........................... 5 GANOWSKI, NICHOLAS.............. 5 GASSON, SHANNON................. 5 GOERS, CONNOR....................... 5 GORDON, NATHANIEL................ 5 GORDON, NICHOLAS.................. 5 GORLEY, LEANESS........................ 5 GOTCHALL, JACOB...................... 3 GOTCHALL, RYAN........................ 3 GRAZIANO, NICHOLAS............... 5 GREENE, CHRISTOPHER............... 3 HAAS, ANNAMARIA................... 5 HAMBLET, GAVIN......................... 5 HAMILTON JR, BENJAMIN........... 5 HAMPTON, NATHAN................... 5 HARDING-HANSON, DANIELLE... 3 HARGROVE, TREVOR................... 5 HAWLEY, JOE............................... 5 HENDRICKS, ASIA........................ 5 HOGG, SHANNON..................... 5 HOLLIS, JACOB............................ 5 HOUGH, NATHANIEL................... 5 HUNT, CAMERON........................ 5 HURM, ALEXIS............................10 JAMES, ALEXIS............................. 5 JOE, MICAH................................. 5 JOHNSON, ALLISON................... 5 JOHNSON, KARISSA................... 5 JONES, TAYLOR..........................10 KELLER, AUSTIN............................ 5 KENDALL, MCKENNA.................. 8 KENDALL, TROY........................... 3 KENNEDY, MONICE..................... 9 KING, GENNA............................. 3 KING, GIAN................................. 9 KLEINFELDER, BRANDON............. 3 KLINKERT, JACOB......................... 5 KOVELESKIE, SOPHIA................... 3 LADNER, BEN.............................10 LADNER, MAYA............................ 5 LANGHOLFF, KONNER................. 5 LEER, DYLAN................................ 5 LEHAN, CHRISTIAN...................... 5 LITTLE, KATE.................................. 5 MACKELWICH, NICHOLAS........... 5 MARCOUX, ANDREW.................. 5 MARKER, JESSE............................ 5 MARKER, MARIANNE.................. 5 MARTINSON, KARSTEN............... 5 MATNEY, DANIELLE...................... 5 MCDONNELL, JOSHUA................ 5 MCGEHEE, BREANNA.................. 5 MCGRADY, CARSON.................10

Credits

MEYERS, BRAYDEN...................... 5 MEYERS, KAYLA-MAE................... 5 MILLS, NICOLE.............................. 5 NELSON, ANDREW...................... 3 NELSON, TAYLOR......................... 5 ORR, MONET............................... 5 OSBORNE, SIERRA....................... 3 PETERS, EMILY.............................. 5 PHILLIPS, BAILEY........................... 5 PHILLIPS, JONATHAN................... 5 PORTER, TROY.............................. 3 POWELL, ERIKA............................ 3 POWELL, PAUL............................. 5 QUIGG, MILENA.......................... 5 REINNING, KAITLIN..................... 5 RICKMAR, SAMUEL...................... 5 RIDER, EMILY................................ 5 ROSALES, BLAKE.......................... 5 ROSE, SHANIA............................. 4 ROUSE, HOLLY............................. 5 SAFREED, SAMUEL....................... 5 SALO, VALERIE............................. 3 SALVI, SOPHIA............................. 3 SARGENT, AUSTIN....................... 4 SARGENT, CASEY......................... 5 SARGENT, HAILEY........................ 5 SARGENT, JACOB........................ 3 SEVERNS, ISABELLE SEVERNS....... 5 SHADDOX, ALEXANDER.............. 5 SHANNON, PEYTON................... 3 SHARP, ASHLEY............................ 5 SHEFFIELD, JACOB........................ 5 SHENEFIELD, THOMAS................. 5 SHIVAEE, DYLAN.......................... 5 SLANE, SARAH............................. 5 SMITH, HADEN............................. 5 SNELLENBERG, MADISON........... 5 SPENCER, ABIGAIL....................... 3 SPICER, ALANNA......................... 5 STAFFORD, DALLIN.....................10 STEFAN, CHEYENNE..................... 5 STEVENS, BRIELLE......................... 5 STURGEON, MADISON................ 5 SULLIVAN, SHAY........................... 3 SWOPE, MARISSA....................... 5 TAYLOR, JOURDAN...................... 5 TRASK, BRYCEN........................... 5 VAUGHN, ANNA......................... 5 VENTURA, NOEMI........................ 5 WALLIS, PETER.............................. 5 WALTERS, MORGAN.................... 5 WASSON, MARIA........................ 5 WATTS, DESIREE........................... 5 WHETSEL, BRADY......................... 5 WIGGINS, IVY.............................. 5 WILLIAMS, KIRA........................... 5 WILLIAMS, WESLEY...................... 5 WILSON, JACOB.......................... 5 WITTIG, JAKOB............................ 5 WOODRUM, ALEXA..................... 5 WOOTAN, TYSON....................... 5 ZENDEJAS, JUSTIN....................... 5 ZIESER, JACOB............................. 5 ZIMMER, WILLIAM........................ 5 ZUBER, DYLAN............................. 5 ZWOLFER, EMILY.......................... 5 TOTAL........................ 756

NORTH KITSAP HIGH SCHOOL

ARNOLD, JENAE.......................... 4 BENEDICT, MICHELLE.................... 5 COOK, SARAH............................. 5 DUCHEMIN, BRIANNAN.............. 6 FIGUERAS, ROBERTO................... 4


2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

25

2014-2015 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

GRANDBOIS, ABRIELLE................. 4 HARTMANN, SKYEONNA............ 5 HARVEY, ROBYN.......................... 5 JOHNSON, KELSY........................ 5 LARA, CHRISTINA......................... 4 LEMMON, MOLLY........................ 6 LISHERNESS, MAKAYLA................ 5 MASSIE, CATHERINE..................... 5 MATTSON, SARAH....................... 4 MORIARTY, MARY........................ 4 PETERSEN, KAYLA........................ 6 ROBLEDO, EDWARD..................... 6 ROLLINS, HALEY........................... 4 RYAN, ABBY................................. 5 SCHMITT, ETHAN.......................... 6 SNYDER, EMILY............................ 5 TRIVERS, JULIA............................. 6 UFFENS, HANNAH....................... 6 WAGEMAN, MELANIE.................. 6 WATKINS, TARA........................... 5 TOTAL........................ 126

NORTH MASON HIGH SCHOOL

ACDAL, VINCENT......................... 5 BARKER, SPENCER....................... 5 BEATTIE, JENNIFER........................ 5 BENSON, TRISTAN....................... 5 BOND, MORGAN........................ 2 BURRELL-BRIGGS, KEVIN.............. 5 COLSON, JESSICA........................ 5 COOK, ALLISON.......................... 5 COOK, MADELINE........................ 5 CURTIS, JAROD............................ 7 DALEY, SOPHIA............................ 5 DANIEL, LUKE............................... 5 DENEND, NOAH.......................... 5 ENGEL, RYLEE.............................10 FILER, CHEYENNE......................... 5 FISHER, TREY................................ 5 FISK, BAILEY...............................10 FOX, JENNIFER............................. 2 GARRETT, SYDNEY....................... 5 GORDON, CONNER.................... 5 HARRIS, GYPSIE........................... 5 HAYES, LARISSA........................... 5 HEINICKE, SAMANTHA................ 5 HILL, TYLER................................... 5 HIPPLE, MATTHEW......................10 HOFF, MELADIE............................. 5 HOPKINS, NATHAN..................... 7 HUBBELL, PATRICK........................ 5 KOCH, FELICIA............................. 5 LONG, TYTIAWNA....................... 5 LOPEZ RAYMUNDO, JEREMIA...... 5 MARTIN, MORGAN...................... 5 MCFARLANE, AMBER................... 5 MCKAY, CLAIRE............................ 5 MICHAELS, MIKAELA.................... 2 MIGUEL, JOSEFINA...................... 5 MILLER, BRITTANY......................... 5 MILLER, TROY............................... 5 MORTON, JOSHUA...................... 5 MULLINS, RYLIE............................ 5 MYRICK, CODEY.......................... 5 PELLOW, RIDGE............................ 2 PETERSON, COLTON.................... 7 ROBERSON, KASSIDY.................. 5 RUDIE, KANDACE.......................10 SHIFRIN, ANDREW....................... 5 SIMMONS, ARIANA..................... 5 SNIDER, NATOSHA...................... 5 SPOONER, ANGELICA................. 2 STEWART, CALEB.......................... 5 SWEARINGEN, MICHELLE............. 5

Credits Student Name

THARP, KATELYNN........................ 5 TUPOLO, TULAUONEONE..........10 USSERY, RAYLYNN....................... 5 VILLATORO, MANUEL................... 5 WALTERICK, DANIELLE.................. 5 WARD, CODY............................... 5 WISEMAN, KATHERINE..............10 WOLFE, RHIANNA....................... 5 TOTAL........................ 316

OLYMPIC HIGH SCHOOL

ABRIGO, RACHIELLE...................19 ACEDO, JOSIE MARIE DANIELLE.... 6 AGUON, SHERRAY....................... 8 ALLAGONES, JEFF........................ 6 AMORA, ALJERIC.......................11 ANDERS, SARA............................ 6 ANDERSON, HALEY...................21 ARBALLO, SOLANA...................... 8 ATKINSON-SEAL, HARMONEE..... 5 AVILES-OVALLE, ERIK.................... 5 BABCOCK, VICTORIA.................11 BACA, ALEXANDER...................... 5 BAGWELL, SABIAN....................11 BAIN-NOKELL, JAMES.................. 5 BAKER, KRISTOPHER.................... 6 BALETO, ANGELINA..................... 9 BALLARD, ALEXIS......................... 8 BARBER, BRYCE............................ 6 BARR, STEPHANIE........................ 5 BARRY, ADRIENNE.....................16 BASS, NATHANIEL........................ 5 BATTAGLIA, FRANCISCO.............. 5 BENINGER, CHEYANNE................ 8 BENNETT, SYDNEY....................... 5 BERRY, KAITLYN........................... 5 BESS, KELLY.................................. 5 BEVERLY, ALEXIS.........................11 BINDER, KYLE.............................10 BLACKMON, DAVIS...................... 6 BOATWRIGHT-FROST, KYRA......... 8 BOCON, DANIEL.......................... 5 BOGEN, ABBIE............................. 8 BOLDS, DEVON............................ 5 BORRAS, MOUFFEE....................11 BRANAM, DEREK......................... 8 BRANDON, SEDRIC...................... 5 BROCKMAN, KYLE....................... 6 BROWN, JOHN PATRICK.............. 6 BROWN, MICHAEL....................... 5 BRYANT, TEHYA............................ 5 BUNDOC, RYAN........................... 5 BURDYSHAW, JORDAN..............19 CAMPANA, CHRISTOPHER........... 6 CAMPANA, KATELYN................... 6 CAPUANO, ALISSA...................... 6 CARPENTER, BRANDON.............. 5 CASTILLO, FELIX JOHN................. 6 CATEL, EMLYN.............................. 8 CAULFIELD, MIRANDA.................. 1 CHACON LOGAN, ANGELICA.... 13 CHAMPACO, DEEANNA............ 14 CHAPMAN, REBEKKAH................ 8 CHARPIA, SAMANTHA................. 2 CHRISTIAN-KONO, CHASE.......... 5 CHU, DAMIEN.............................. 5 COARD, PATRICK.......................... 8 COLEMAN, ANNISSA.................. 8 COLVIN, OAKLEY......................... 2 CONVIS, TYLER............................ 5 COXEN, STEPHANIE..................... 2 CRAIG, ABBY............................... 6 CUMMINS, HOLLY........................ 5 CURTIN, JORDAN......................... 2 DAHL, NATHAN.........................10

Credits Student Name

DAHLGREN, ALEX......................10 DAKIS, HEIVETT............................ 6 DANIELS, AALIYAH.....................10 DAVIS, SHYEIR.............................. 8 DAWSON, AMY........................... 7 DEAN, LOGAN............................. 6 DECKER, NICHOLAS..................... 5 DELOSSANTOS, MATTHEW........16 DESOTO, MORGAN..................... 9 DIAZ, FOXX MONTANA............... 5 DILLON, THERESA......................... 5 DOMINGUEZ, JOSE..................... 5 DUENAS, ALIA............................. 6 DUENAS, GILLIAN........................ 8 DUTTON, JEREMY........................ 5 EARL, CODY................................. 4 ELMORE, DESTINI......................... 7 ESTEPA, GIMALAINE..................... 5 FAIRCHILD, CORY.......................12 FERNANDEZ, JAYDEN................11 FERRARO, ISRAEL.......................10 FLORES, AARON XAVIER............11 FLORING, APRYL.......................... 5 FORD, NICHOLAS........................ 5 FREEMAN, RAVYN....................... 5 FRIEDRICH, JENNA.....................11 FROGGE, DEVIN........................15 FROGGE, IMANI.......................... 2 GARCIA, PHEOBE.......................11 GARDNER, MITCHELL................... 1 GILLESPIE, MARCEL....................... 5 GIORDANO, ZECHARIAH..........15 GIVENS, MAR’REN....................... 5 GODWIN, RACHAEL..................10 GOSNELL, WILLIAM...................... 5 GOZAR, ROBERTO....................... 5 GRAF, KAYTELIN........................... 8 GRAHAM, LAUREN....................11 GUTIERREZ, KARLEIGH...............14 HAMILTON, ALEXANDER...........14 HANSEN, JORDAN....................10 HANSON, DESTINY...................... 8 HAYMANS, E’LORA...................... 5 HAYWOOD, DYLAN...................10 HAZZARD, ELLA SHARISSE........... 1 HERNANDEZ, ARREN................... 6 HERNANDEZ, PHILLIP................... 8 HICKSON, HAILEE........................ 5 HILTON, JAEDYN......................... 9 HOLMES, AHLEXIS........................ 5 HORST, ALLISA...........................10 HORST, DAVID.............................. 5 HUDDLESTON, MICHAEL.............. 5 HUDSON, QUENTIN..................10 HUGHES, MEGHAN..................... 6 HUTCHINSON, KIMBERLY............ 1 IBIT, ARAINA................................ 5 ICHIKI, TATE.................................. 5 JAMES, ALLISON.......................... 5 JENSEN, DYLAN.........................11 JOHNSON, DAMARIUS..............10 JORGENSEN, LUKAS.................... 6 KADLAC WILLIAMSON, MARK..... 4 KAWAHARA, GRANT................... 6 KAWAI, TAYLOR-LEIGH................. 2 KLEIN, DAHREN........................... 5 KLEINFELTER, BENJAMIN............10 KONO, SHELLA..........................11 KRIEBEL, JACOB.........................10 KRISTIANSEN, ANGELICA............ 5 KROTZER, ELIZABETH................... 1 LABUMBARD, ZACH..................... 5 LACEY, SHANNON.....................10 LAMB, CHANTELLE....................... 5

Credits Student Name

LAX, GRIFFIN................................ 6 LEACH, MICAH............................. 6 LEASURE, EMILY........................... 6 LEDONNE, DAKOTA..................... 6 LEE, SEHEE.................................... 6 LEON, HUNTER............................ 4 LEONARD, RORY.......................... 5 LESLIE, ALEXANDER...................... 1 LINDSEY, JANE............................. 8 LIPPARD, YAKIRA.......................... 5 MACARAEG, KEVIN..................... 6 MAGEE, ABIGAIL.......................... 8 MANN, KATELYN.......................15 MANOGUE, DYLAN JAMES......... 4 MARKS, KOBY............................. 5 MARTINEZ, SAMUEL...................15 MASON-NELSON, DYLAN........... 5 MATHENY, CHASE........................ 6 MAUSBACH, SARAH.................... 8 MCCORKLE, MORGAN................ 6 MCGEE, KESHUN.......................13 MCINNIS, MAKALEB.................... 5 MCKEE, TAYLER............................. 5 MCLEAN, DEMETRIUS................... 5 MIDDLETON, GAGE...................10 MIDDLETON, MARSHEA............... 6 MILLER, BRIANNA........................ 5 MILLS, KEERIE............................... 1 MOORE, REBECCA....................... 6 MORGAN, SAMANTHA............... 5 MORRELL, KAITLYN....................12 MULLINS, KYLE............................. 8 NAPUTI, KELVIN........................... 8 NEARY, CHRISTIAN...................... 8 NELSON, JOHN........................... 6 NINEMIRE, JACOB.....................12 NINEMIRE, JAMIE......................... 1 NOPP, RACHELLE.......................... 5 NORDEEN, SARAYA..................... 5 NUTT, JAYCEN.............................. 5 OHLING, ZOE.............................. 5 OLMO, MOISHA.......................... 1 OLSON, TANNER......................... 5 ONG, JOHN................................ 9 ORESZKO, ERICA......................... 6 ORTEGA, SAMANTHA.................. 8 OWENS, EMILY............................ 6 PABLO, JAYDE............................13 PADUA, KAMUELA....................... 5 PAJIMULA, ISAIAH......................13 PANTIG, ALEXANDER JAMES....... 8 PATTI, KAYLI................................11 PAULINO, GABRIEL.....................10 PAYNE, MYA................................. 6 PERALTA, JESSICA.......................10 PEREIRA, ELIJAH.........................13 PETERSON, EMILY......................... 5 PHAN, NATANYA......................... 1 PIPER, SAGE................................. 6 POLSIN, REBECCA........................ 6 POOL, MCKALEB.......................... 1 POOLE, EMILY.............................. 5 POTEAT, SOJOYNER..................... 2 PROUSE, ERIN.............................. 6 QUINN, CHRISTOPHER................ 8 RADEBAUGH, JONATHAN........... 5 RAMIREZ, JONATHAN...............13 RAYESKI, TYLER............................ 5 ROBERTS, ADIA............................ 6 ROBERTS, ZOE............................. 1 RODRIGUEZ, ALIZE.....................10 ROETHLE, KARMYN...................... 6 ROGERS, ISAIAH.......................... 5 RUSSELL, SHAKARA..................... 8

Credits Student Name

SAMUEL, DENZEL......................... 5 SANDERS, JOSHUA...................... 5 SANTOS, MELVIN.......................13 SAPP, BRANDON......................... 5 SCHASER, LAURA......................... 2 SCHENKEL, ROENNA................... 6 SCHUTT, ALEX............................... 5 SCRIPTURE, SARAH...................... 5 SHAW, KATHERINE....................... 6 SHINARD, GEORDYN................... 5 SHORT, OLIVIA...........................21 SHRIDE, TREU.............................15 SIECK, TRISHA.............................. 8 SITES, JANJIRA............................. 5 SKEENS, KAELON......................10 SKRZYPEK, SARAH....................... 5 SMITH, ALEXIS.............................. 5 SMITH, DEVON............................ 5 SMITH, MALACHI......................... 5 SMITHLEY, LEE............................... 5 SOLOMON, LORI......................... 8 SOLOMON, RACHEL.................... 6 SOTO, ALEXANDER....................10 ST. JEAN, CHRISTIAN.................... 5 STEARNS, LOGAN........................ 5 STEGNER, GAVIN.......................13 STEINER, MEGAN......................... 6 STEVENS, JOSEPH........................ 8 STRAUCH, AUBREY...................... 8 SUNGA, JODEL............................ 5 SWANN, TREVOR........................ 5 SZATHMARY, ETHAN.................... 6 TANUYAN, NIA............................ 6 TAPORCO, RYAN.......................... 5 TAYLOR, JOHNNA......................10 TERRYLL, BREANNA....................10 TORRES, TALEA............................. 6 TROTTMAN, KYILENE................... 6 TUBES, MA.CRISTINA.................10 TUFTS, ETHAN.............................. 8 TUFTS, HAYDEN............................ 5 TURNER, MEGAN......................... 6 TURNQUIST, ERIK......................... 6 TURNQUIST, EVAN....................... 8 VARGAS, LARRY........................... 5 VEDDER, MILDRED........................ 5 VILLALOBOS, WHITNEY.............13 VILLARREAL, MICHAEL................13 VINCENT, JESSICA......................12 WADE, COLTON........................... 5 WAGNER, ALEXIS......................... 1 WASHBURN, BLAKE..................... 6 WEISSENBERG, MARQUIE..........10 WEST, DOMINIK........................... 5 WHITE-MCCAULEY, HAILE............ 8 WILEY, HARLEE............................. 5 WILLIAMS, ARIANNA................... 5 WILLIAMS, DAIJAH....................... 7 WILLIAMS, OLIVIA........................ 5 WILSON, ANGELIA...................... 5 WISE, BENJAMIN......................... 6 WOJCEK, JEREMY........................ 7 YANAI, YOSHIE............................ 6 YANAS, TYRA............................... 5 YEADON, MADISON..................11 YOST, TYLER................................. 5 YOUNG, ALEXANDER................11 YOUNG, KRISTY........................... 8 ZUVER, MIKAYLA......................... 6 TOTAL...................... 1981

SHELTON HIGH SCHOOL

BARIEKMAN, MADILYN................ 4 BECK, ADAM................................ 4 CANADY, DESTINY....................... 4

Credits

COLEMAN, TAYLOR...................... 7 CRUZ, ALBA................................. 7 DE LUCIA, KODY.......................... 4 DIAL, VESTA................................. 7 DOHRING, SARAH....................... 4 DONOVAN, HANNAH................. 4 DORMAN, CHRISTOPHER............. 4 ELETON, ADRIANNA.................... 7 ELGUERO, MARISA...................... 7 FAUVER, TEODORO..................... 4 FENTON, WHYOMING................ 7 FREE, LILY...................................... 4 GARCIA, IRVIN............................. 4 GASPAR, HECTOR........................ 4 GOOS, HAILY............................... 7 GRAF, AUSTIN.............................. 4 HERNANDEZ-ANDERSON, ADRIANNA.................................. 7 HESCH, RIKELL.............................. 7 JACOBS, ALEXIS.........................11 KILTS, MYKAELA........................... 7 KOSTAD, MAKINA....................... 4 LARRIVA, COURTNEY................... 7 LEE, AUSTIN................................. 7 LEWIS, KAITLYNN......................... 4 MCCAIN, AUSTIN......................... 4 MEYERS, CAMERON.................... 7 MOSS, MAUDE............................ 4 MURPHY, HANNAH..................... 7 NELSON, CARLY........................... 4 PABLO-BAUTISTA, FLORINDA....... 4 PARSON, ROY.............................. 4 PEARSON, HANNAH................. 11 SHAW, LOGAN............................ 4 SHEARS, KARRY........................... 4 STEVENS, MARY........................... 7 TINAJERO, LILIANA...................... 7 ZAGREAN, AMY.......................... 4 TOTAL........................ 222

SOUTH KITSAP HIGH SCHOOL

ADAMS, ANNE............................ 5 ANDERSON, DEION..................... 6 ANDERSON, KRISTEN.................. 3 ANDERSON, NATHANIEL............. 6 ANDREWS, NOAH....................... 5 ANGOVE, JORDAN..................... 5 ARCHULETA, NATHAN................. 5 AREHART, ANDREW..................... 5 ASUELO, ANTHONY.................... 5 AVOCATO, COLLIN....................... 4 AYMER DE LA CHEVALERIE, THIBAULT...................................... 5 BABAUTA, ETHAN........................ 5 BARNUM, TAYLOR........................ 5 BARTON, JOHN........................... 4 BASSETT, CONNER....................... 4 BAXLEY, JACOB............................ 5 BELL, SARAH................................ 1 BLACKNALL, BRETT....................... 5 BLOCKHAUS, MIRIAM.................. 5 BLUNT, JERRELL............................. 5 BOEHS, AIRIAN..........................10 BOOM, KAILEE............................. 6 BORJA, KAYALENN...................... 3 BOUCHARD, ERIC......................... 5 BOWERSOX, NICHOLAS.............. 8 BRAATEN, DEVAN........................ 5 BRICK, KALLIE............................... 5 BRICKS, KALI................................ 3 BROWN, EMMA........................... 1 BROWN, KAYLEY......................... 5 BROWN, MAKAYLA..................... 8 BRUNER, MEGAN........................ 5


26 2016 OPTIONS — It’s Your Future

2014-2015 Tech Prep Students Congratulated Student Name

Credits Student Name

BUCKLEY, JAMES.......................... 5 BUIE, JOSEPH............................... 5 BURKO, ANALISE......................... 4 BUSH, KELLY...............................10 BUSH, KYRSTIN..........................10 BUTLER, SAVANNAH.................... 3 BUZZELL, COURTNEY................... 4 BYRD, IZAIJHA............................. 5 CABALO, ANGELICA.................... 3 CALLEN, BRADY........................... 4 CAMPBELL, MEGHAN................... 3 CAMPBELL, NIJAH........................ 3 CARDENAS, EZEQUIEL................. 5 CARLEY, BRENDAN...................... 5 CARLSEN, DAVIS........................10 CARRAGHER, KYRA..................... 5 CARTER, COREY........................... 4 CHAMPACO, MARK..................... 5 CHANEY, GREGORY..................... 8 CHANG, ELIJAH........................... 5 CHATMAN, CHANEL.................... 3 CHAYER, KAITLIN......................... 5 CHEATHAM, COLLIN.................... 5 CHENIER, JERRIT........................... 4 CIEZADLO, WILLIAM.................... 4 CLAUSON, KENDELL..................10 CLAY-AUSTIN, NICOLE.................. 5 CLINE, KIERA................................ 5 COATES, MATHEW....................... 5 COLE, ATHENA............................. 5 COLEMAN, DAVID......................10 COLEMAN-MILLER, ANNALYNN.... 3 CONGER, ZOE............................. 5 COOK, HALEY.............................. 3 COOK, MADISON........................ 2 COSPER, AUBREE......................... 5 COSTON, MEGAN....................... 3 COTTEY, WILLIAM......................... 5 COVEY, SHELBY-MICHAEL............ 5 CROSTON, KATELYNN................. 7 CRUZ, ALLISON............................ 8 CRUZ, KEITH................................. 5 CRYDER, ALEXANDER................... 4 CRYDER, EMILY............................. 9 CUCCIARDI, CALLI........................ 3 CULVER, LOGAN.......................... 9 DAHLKE, SPENCER....................... 4 DANIEL, THOMAS........................ 5 DANIELS, SARAH......................... 9 DAVID, AMBER...........................12 DAVIS, CLAIRE.............................. 5 DAVIS, CORA............................... 2 DAVIS, JONATHON...................... 4 DAVIS, KYLE................................. 5 DAVIS, VANESSA.......................... 5 DEISLER, DALTON......................... 5 DELGADO, TROY.......................... 3 DELONG, QUENTIN..................... 5 DEPRIEST-SWANSON, BAYLIE....... 3 DIEHL, JARED............................... 4 DIEHL, TODD................................ 4 DISNEY, GAVIN............................ 5 DIXON, AMBER..........................12 DORAN, RACHEL......................... 5 DORAN, SARAH.......................... 8 DRURY, AVERY.............................. 5 DUERRE, MASON......................... 4 EASTERDAY, KARLY...................... 2 EIDSON, RICHARD....................... 5 ELLIOTT, SABRINA......................... 3 ELLIS, SEAN.................................. 5 EMLEY, MASON........................... 5 ESTERON, JOSEPH....................... 5 EVERHEART-WINGE, KAYLI........... 3

Credits Student Name

FAGERLIE, MICHAELA................... 3 FATE, CASSANDRA....................... 3 FIGUEROA, BENJAMIN................ 5 FITZWATER, GRACE...................... 5 FOSTER, MEGAN.......................... 3 FREEMAN, ALEX........................... 5 FUJINAGA, LEXI........................... 7 FULFORD, LINDSAY...................... 5 GARCIA, JEREMY......................... 5 GASKEY, SARAH.......................... 3 GAVERN, SARAH......................... 3 GEORGE, DESTYNIE..................... 5 GEORGE, MAYA........................... 3 GERBING, TRISTAN...................... 7 GERRISH, SAMANTHA................. 5 GEST, ALEXIS................................ 3 GIBSON, TANYA.......................... 5 GIDDINGS, COLTON.................... 5 GILLIAM, KELSEA.......................... 5 GILSON, BRANDEN...................10 GLANDON, TRICIA....................... 5 GOETZ, AUSTIN........................... 5 GONZALEZ, GALA....................... 5 GOTCHER, MADISON.................. 5 GRADER, MAXWELL..................... 5 GRANNUM, AHNESSA................ 3 GRANT, FAITH.............................. 5 GREEN, RYAN.............................. 9 GREGERSEN, JARRED................... 9 GREGORY, ALEXIS........................ 5 HALE, TYLOR................................ 4 HAMMOND, KENDAL.................. 5 HAMMRICH, TYLER....................... 5 HAMRE, ALLYSSA......................... 3 HANNEM, VINCE......................... 5 HARMON, LYNN.......................... 5 HARRIS, LYDIA...........................12 HARRIS, MAKENZIE..................... 3 HARRIS-GOMEZ, TYLER................ 5 HARTELOO, KATE......................... 5 HAUSER, JAYCOB......................... 5 HEEMBROCK, HAILEE................... 3 HENKE, KAETLYNNE.................... 3 HERNANDEZ, JOHLAN................ 5 HEROLD, KENNEDY...................... 3 HESSELEIN, LILY..........................10 HESTON, SCOTT........................... 5 HILDEBRAND, ALEX...................... 5 HILLIER, MATHEW......................... 5 HINDMAN, HANNAH.................. 5 HOLLIS, CHRISTINA...................... 3 HOOVER, BRANDON................... 5 HORNE, KATHRYN....................... 5 HORNE, VALERIE.......................... 5 HUBBARD, CAMERON................. 5 HULL, ELIJAH................................ 3 HULSE, RYLAN.............................. 5 HUMPHRIES, CEDRIC.................... 5 HUTCHINS, ALEXANDRIA............. 5 HUTCHINS, CORINNE.................. 5 HUTCHISON, ALEX....................... 5 JACKSON, ADRIANA................... 4 JACOBS, ADAM........................... 5 JAMES, MIKAELA......................... 3 JENSEN, BRIAN............................ 4 JIMENEZ, STEPHEN...................... 5 JOHNSON III, JERALD.................. 5 JOHNSON, ANGELIKA................ 5 JOHNSON, HALEY....................... 8 JOHNSON, KRISTIN..................... 3 JOHNSON, LAUREN.................... 3 JOHNSTON, DEVEN..................... 3 JONES, DELANIE.......................... 1 JONES, JERRICK........................... 4

Credits Student Name

JONES, JESSIE.............................. 4 JONES, LILIANA........................... 4 JORDAN, GARRETT...................... 4 JORGENSEN, PENNY................... 5 JOY, AUSTIN................................ 5 KAHLER, QUINN.......................... 6 KELLY, MIC.................................... 4 KESSLER, MATTHEW..................... 5 KILBANE, ZACHARY..................... 5 KLINGBEIL, COURTNEY................ 7 KNAPP, TORI................................ 5 KNOTH, KAITLIN.......................... 5 KORLOCH, REBECCA.................... 5 KOSTICK, ZACH........................... 5 KOVACH, BRENAN...................... 4 KOVACH, JESSALINH................... 3 KRECKER, JOSEPH........................ 5 KRUEGER, CASSANDRA............... 5 KUSMAN, HANNAH.................... 5 LACOMBE, CAMERON................. 5 LANG, JAMIE............................... 2 LANTRIP, KELSEY........................... 7 LARSON, SAMANTHA................. 2 LAWHEAD, HANNAH................... 5 LEE, NATHAN............................... 5 LEITH, JORDAN............................ 5 LEMERAND, TAYLOR..................... 4 LIGHTY, TAYLOR............................ 5 LIZAMA, TIONA........................... 3 LOVITT, DALLAS............................ 1 LUDLOW, MEGAN........................ 3 LUJAN, JESUS............................... 5 LUKE, JAMES................................ 5 LUND, AMANDA.......................... 5 LUTZ, KATHERINE......................... 5 MAFFITT, HAILEY........................... 7 MAGGARD, KEATON................... 4 MALLORY, MCKENNA.................. 2 MARCEAU, JOSHUA.................... 5 MARIN, NAUTALIIA...................... 5 MARSHALL, SAMUEL.................... 4 MARTIN, ERIN.............................. 5 MARTIN, SIMON.......................... 5 MARVIK, GUNNAR...................... 9 MASON, COLE............................. 5 MATHES, CHAD............................ 5 MAYES, CHAD.............................. 4 MCCARTHY, BRYCE....................... 3 MCCARTNEY, CODY..................... 5 MCCARTNEY, KRYSTEN................ 3 MCCREARY, KAYLA....................10 MCCULLOUGH, SHALIMAR.......... 5 MCDONALD, AUSTIN................... 5 MCDONALD, MYLIE..................... 3 MCELHANEY, ABBIGAIL................ 3 MCGAULEY, JOSHUA................... 8 MCINTOSH, COURTNEY............... 3 MCKINNEY, MATTHEW................ 4 MCKNIGHT, KAYLA...................... 5 MCLAUGHLIN, KAITLYN............... 3 MCMILLEN, CARLEY...................... 5 MCMILLEN, KARISSA.................... 5 MCMILLEN, TYLER......................... 5 MEINHEIT, MAKAYLA.................... 9 MEROZIE, DARRYL....................... 7 MILLER, ABBIGAIL.......................10 MILLER, DEVENN.......................... 5 MILLER, EMILY.............................10 MILLER, KEYARA........................... 5 MILLER, MAXIMILLIAN.................. 5 MONKHOUSE, IAN...................... 4 MORA, ALEXANDER.................... 4 MOREIRA, BROOKE..................... 5 MOREY, MIKAELA........................ 3

Credits Student Name

MORRIS, MOLLY........................... 7 MORSE, ANTHONY...................12 MOSES, JONATHAN.................... 5 MOYER, NORMA......................... 5 MUNSON, SAVANNAH..............10 MURPHY, BRANDI........................ 3 MURRAY, BOSTON.....................10 MUSCOLO, DOMENIC.................. 5 MYERS, AIDAN............................ 5 MYERS, BAYLIE............................. 5 NAIL, MAX................................... 5 NASH, KAYLEE............................. 3 NAU, LINCOLN............................ 5 NELSON, ALEXANDER................. 5 NELSON, ZANNA........................ 5 NESS, HANNAH.......................... 1 NEWELL, TIMOTHY....................... 5 NEWMAN, DANIEL...................... 4 NGUYEN, ISAIAH......................... 4 NIEMI, JONATHAN...................... 4 OGDEN, CALEB............................ 4 OHMAN, MONICA...................... 6 OLARTE, EDWARD........................ 5 OLIVER, AUSTIN........................... 4 ORCUTT, TAYLOR.......................... 3 OSLIN, JASON............................. 4 OSTROWSKI, JACOB................... 5 OSWOOD, JACK......................... 5 PACHECO, ZACHARY................... 9 PANGELINAN, RIANNA............... 6 PARKER, HAILEY........................... 1 PARSONS, TRISTAN...................... 5 PASCHKE, BETTY ANN................. 5 PATTERSON, MAX........................ 5 PAVKOVIC, ZOË........................... 4 PAVLEDAKES, ELIZABETH.............. 3 PEART, BRYCE............................... 5 PEELER, CASSANDRA................... 3 PETERSON, DYLAN...................... 4 PHARES, MADISON..................... 8 PIERSON, PATRICK....................... 5 PIEZE, ALISON.............................. 8 PIPKINS, RANDY.......................... 5 PLESKE, SARA.............................. 3 POWELL, MACKENZIE.................. 3 PRITZ, HALEY................................ 3 PYKONEN, CAMDEN................... 5 RASMUSSEN, GRANT.................. 4 REA, RYAN................................... 5 REED, CONNER............................ 5 REED, LANE.................................. 5 RILEY, BRUCE................................ 5 RILEY, HUNTER............................. 5 ROGERS, ANDIE........................... 7 ROGERS, HEATHER....................... 5 RONDOLOS, JEAN....................... 3 ROSE, COURTNEY........................ 5 ROSE, KATELYN............................ 3 ROSENDAHL, PARKER.................. 3 ROWAN, NATHANIAL.................. 5 RYKER, ANTHONY....................... 3 SALO, ETHAN............................... 5 SANGER, TREVOR........................ 5 SARTOR, JACOB........................... 9 SAUBY, JONAH............................ 4 SCHEIBNER, RYEN......................10 SCHENKELBERG, NICHOLAS........ 3 SCHESSLER, ASHTON................... 5 SCHULTZ, PAIGE........................... 2 SCHUPP, KAYSANDRA................. 3 SCOTT, ALEXANDER..................... 6 SEATON, CONNER....................... 5 SEFTON, WILLIAM........................ 4 SEITZ, NATALIE............................. 5

Credits Student Name

SHAFFER, JACK............................ 5 SHARP, GARRETT.......................... 5 SHAW, SHAYMUS......................... 6 SHAW, TEDDY.............................. 4 SHAW, WALTER............................ 5 SHERWOOD, ZACHARY............... 5 SHIELDS, ROBERT......................... 5 SHIPP, ESIAH................................ 3 SHOWS, BREANA........................ 4 SHUPE, KENNETH......................13 SIMON, ISAAC............................. 4 SINCLAIR, AUDREY....................... 3 SINNETT, CHLOE........................... 3 SLATER, KYLIE............................... 5 SLENTZ, GABRIELLA...................... 8 SMITH, MACKENZIE..................... 5 SMITH, WILLY............................... 5 SNYDER, SETH.............................. 4 SORLEY, ALSTON......................... 3 SPEER, KYLA................................. 7 SPRAGUE, MARY......................... 5 SPRINGER, JERRY......................... 5 STABIO, ALEXANDRA................... 8 STARKEL, EVAN............................ 5 STENCIL, SETH.............................. 5 STEPHENS, NATALIE..................... 5 STEVENS, JONATHAN.................. 5 SULDAN, SUMMER....................... 5 SWATEK, AMANDA....................12 TAILLEUR, CHEYENNE................... 3 TANNER, GARRETT.....................10 THIELE, MORIAH........................... 3 THOMAS, ALEXA......................... 3 THOMAS, MIYA............................ 3 THREADGILL, DEVON................... 5 TIGHE, SAM................................. 5 TINKER, JEREMY.........................15 TOLAND, CHACE.......................... 5 TOMKIEWICZ, DANIEL................. 4 TREJO, ALICIA.............................. 5 TRESCH, ALLYSON....................... 5 TRUJILLO, ANGELO...................... 4 TRUJILLO, ANTONIO.................... 5 TSURUDA, CARLY......................... 3 TSURUDA, HAYLY......................... 4 TURNBERG, JEREMIAH................. 5 VALLEJO, LINDSAY........................ 6 VAMVAS, TYLER............................ 5 VANAMEN, NOLAN..................... 5 VANDERMOST, ELIJAH.................. 5 VARNEY, DALTON........................ 4 VAUGHN, LIAM............................ 5 VILLEGAS, MARK ARDEN............. 5 VINCENT, KAMARIA..................... 5 VOSE, BRADLEY........................... 5 WAITE, JESSE................................ 5 WALTERS, JAMIERIN..................... 2 WARRINGTON, REBEKAH............ 4 WASHBURN, MACKENZIE............ 5 WATSON, CORINNE.................... 5 WATSON, JARED........................10 WATSON, RILEE............................ 3 WATTREE, ELIJAH.......................... 5 WEAVER, RILEY............................. 4 WELCH, SAVANNAH.................... 4 WELDING, SEAN.......................... 5 WELLER, EMILIE............................. 5 WELLINGTON, JONATHAN.......... 5 WERDER, MATTIE.......................... 5 WHEELER, PAYTON...................... 8 WHITAKER, JACOB....................... 4 WHITE, JUSTIN............................. 5 WILLIAMS, JOSHUA..................... 5 WILLIAMS, MICHAEL.................... 4

Credits

WILLIAMS, OLIVIA........................ 4 WILSON, COLETON..................... 3 WILSON, JASMINE....................... 6 WILSON, JORDAN....................... 3 WINTERS, JAMES......................... 5 WITTIG, KATIE.............................. 5 WITTMAN, SAMANTHA............... 3 WOLF, HAYLEY............................. 4 WOLF, SARINA............................. 8 WOLFE, BRYCE............................. 4 WOMACK, DELANEY................... 5 WOYSHNIS, BRANDON.............. 5 YI, ESTHER.................................... 3 ZANGARI, APRIL.......................... 3 TOTAL...................... 2064

WEST SOUND TECHNICAL SKILLS CENTER

ALONZO, VANESSA...................28 ARNOLD, ANDREA....................19 BENAVIDEZ, KEIARA..................21 BERRY, BROOKE.........................21 BOLENDER, ABBY.......................28 BROOKE, HAYLEY......................19 BYERLY, GARRETT.......................16 CAMACHO, DEYSI......................28 CARDWELL, SYDNEY..................28 CHANEY, BISHOP.......................16 EADY, HUNTER...........................21 ENGICHY, REWINA....................24 FITCHETT, JEREMY.......................16 FLIEGER, KYLIE............................28 GANOWSKI, NICHOLAS............11 GATES, ANIKA...........................15 GOODRICH, ASHLEY..................21 GORDON, DWADRIA.................28 GORDON, PATRICK....................28 HALLORAN, SHAYNNA..............21 HATTRICH, BRITTANY..................28 JOHNSON, KAYTLYN.................28 JOPP, ISABELLE...........................15 KLING, NICHOLAS....................... 4 KNAPPER, ABIGAIL....................21 KUYKENDALL, GABRIELLE..........19 LANDRY, JACOB........................... 4 LAYTON, SARAH........................28 LEE, ALEXANDRA.......................15 LLOYD, KRISTIA..........................15 MARSHALL, KIANNA.................16 MEEK, MARLEE...........................28 MILLER, EMMA...........................28 MILLICAN, GREGORY.................16 MORTON, JAZMYNE.................28 PEEK, HANNAH.........................28 PIKALOV, VICTORIA....................15 RECK, GUNTER............................. 5 RHODES, RONALD.....................16 ROOD, RACHEL..........................28 RYLIE, JAKOB.............................16 SEIBERT, TIFFANIE.......................28 SMITH, AUSTIN..........................16 SOUTHERN, ALEXANDRIA.........21 STEELE, DEVIN............................16 STOUDT, BLAKE..........................16 WEBER, ANNA...........................21 WELTON, CARLOS.....................16 WILLIAMS, RAYMOND...............16 WILSON, MEGAN......................28 TOTAL..................... 1,016 GRAND TOTAL....... 10,648


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