Check out some of the latest college developments that may lead you to Redefine Yourself.
Feature Story — In October the most recent crop of AACC’s School of Continuing Education and Workforce Development students celebrated its 20th Maryland High School Diploma Student Recognition Ceremony. That night 49 people walked on to a stage and off toward a brighter future with a diploma in hand.Read More.
Feature — As the sun set, the voices rose at AACC’s “Rise Above Hate” vigil. They rose with the words of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Maya Angelou and the reflections of various campus and community leaders at the Thursday, Sept. 7 event attended by around 100 students, staff, faculty and friends of the college.Read More.
Feature — What do rhubarb, tomatoes and soft shell crabs have in common? Not much, but they all were ingredients in the second Atlantic Cup cook-off between Anne Arundel Community College and City of Glasgow College.Read More.
If there’s one thing the Westin Annapolis Hotel chefs have in common, it’s a long-held passion for food -- and AACC's Hotel, Culinary Arts and Tourism program.Read More.
AACC’s Hotel, Culinary Arts and Tourism Institute was named one of the 50 Best Culinary Schools in the U.S. by Best Choice Schools. At number 14 on the 2016 list, HCAT rose above numerous, more well-known culinary schools including Johnson & Wales University College of Culinary Arts.Read More.
Anne Arundel Community College recently received the Higher Education Excellence in Diversity (HEED) Award for the second year in a row. The 2016 award comes from INSIGHT Into Diversity magazine, the oldest and largest diversity-focused publication in higher education.Read More.
Life lessons mix with science for students from Annapolis, Germantown and Georgetown East elementary schools at AACC Science Day.Read More.
Thanks to a strong partnership with Anne Arundel County Public Schools, nine North County High students earned a certificate in transportation, logistics and cargo security from Anne Arundel Community College before walking across their own high school graduation stage. Armed with 18 college credits, the program’s first cohort joined a growing number of students aiming to save money on tuition while completing their degrees in less time – which also means a faster path to a good paying job.Read More.