Being in the graduating class of 2017, I had plenty of opportunities to help me in my future and help me succeed in my life. I of course took many of these chances because I thought about my life in the future and thought of how much this can benefit me so I never have to struggle.
The classes I am taking this summer will be last required classes before I start my internship with UAF School of Education this fall. I pride myself of being hardworking student and because of this I am starting my internship one year than what was previously estimated. Financial difficulties will make it extremely hard for me to afford taking two classes during the UAF Summer Session. I have shown that I am dedicated student who will takes her college classes very seriously. I started my college career almost sixteen years ago, and returned several years ago to finish what I had started. UAF has been a big help in me achieving my lifelong goal of being dedicated professional educator.
My career goal is to work as a high school counselor, but specifically I want to work with special education students. I would be enthusiastic however to work with any high school students on a professional level. I’ve always knew that my future would involve helping others, and when I was in high school I never had councilor I could talk to openly. My guidance counselor made it clear that she was only there for scheduling and nothing more. She told me when it came time to apply for college that I was wasting my time and I wouldn’t get in. After getting accepted to Suny Morrisville and then to Suny Oneonta, I realized that no student planning his or her future should ever feel like I did. That is when I realized I wanted to be a school counselor.
Picking to attend a Community college for me is the best choice that I picked for my education. Community colleges provide a great service to students in many more ways other than just education. They help students who are unsure what they want to do or are unable to attend a four year university. Community Colleges also provide continuing education even after they have gotten a degree and a job.
The habitual internal clock is becoming more apparent as the game wears on. It is unusually hot for early October in Tulsa, Oklahoma and my whole body feels heavy due to exhaustion and possibly mild dehydration. I am trying to captain my team to a spot in the semifinals in one of the biggest youth soccer tournaments in the state and the clock continues to tick. An opposing player is sprinting full pace down the field with the ball glued to his feet, and I decide that a sliding challenge is my best chance of repossessing the ball. That’s all I remember though, the rest of the game and even that day are became a simple blur. As my body went in for the tackle the opposing player’s knee had followed through and struck the area right behind my ear
I am dedicated, persistent, trustworthy, blunt, and honest as can be. I not only attend high school, but attend Cowley County Community College (CCCC). I attend Cowley to further my knowledge in automotive so that I can be prepared for a job. I am fascinated by the automotive industry and hope to concentrate on diesel technology as well as performance automotive. Working on cars is my biggest hobby, both money and time wise. After high school, though, I will be finished with Cowley and will attend Wyotech to further my knowledge in diesel and automotive performance. Wyotech is located in 3 states and i will be attended the one in Laramie Wyoming.
However, my plans can only become possible with the help of the Norwalk Community College Foundation. The NCC Foundation made it possible for me to graduate in a two year frame; it enabled me to take more classes during winter and summer break without having to worry about how I would afford these courses. Nonetheless, I am independently working my way through college without financial assistance from my parents and family members who also face financial crisis. However, the LEAP Transfer Scholarship would substantially allow me not only to focus on learning, but also to graduate in the spring of 2018 with a Bachelor 's degree.
Being a first-generation college student consistently differentiates me from my academic community. Most of the students in my AP courses are very knowledgeable about their intended college because of their parents’ collegiate backgrounds. Since neither of my parents attended college, I didn’t even know there were applications and reviewing processes until 10th grade. Being a first-generation college student is a very interesting journey; you are forced to discover things yourself through exploration while maximizing every resource you have.
Where do you want to be five years from now? For the majority of high school seniors, this may be a difficult question to answer, but it is simple for me: I want to be in medical school. Through the health occupations program at Edwardsville High School, I have been exposed to the medical field and now I am certain that I want to become a doctor, so the Guaranteed Professional Program Admissions program at the University of Illinois at Chicago would be an amazing opportunity because it would take some of the uncertainty about the future away, so then I can focus solely on preparing for medical school.
Kiara is a 20 year old woman who currently lives with her Grandparents in South Hadley Massachusetts. She has a primary disability of Dandy-Walker malformation and secondary complications related to hydrocephalus. To address the associated problems with hydrocephalus, Kiara has undergone numerous operations implanting a shunt within the skull area to alleviate the build up of pressure. As a consequence of her condition, Kiara experiences, reading difficulties, processing delays, long and short term recall and has difficulty with her fine motor skills. This fall Kiara plans on attending Holyoke Community College with a vocational goal of receiving a degree in Finance. Kiara has been working with her MRC counselor to identify appropriate supports that could be implemented to help her be successful with her academic goals. For this reason, an
The research topic I chose was on the requirements to get into a college known as South Dakota School of Mines and Technology, or SDSMT for short. There are a lot of different requirements that a person would need to achieve in order to attend SDSMT. It is also a college where the yearly cost without scholarships is about “$23,440.” (Tuition and Fees) It is very good to know these kinds of things for the future so a person is not perplexed on what they need to do in high school.
Allowing me to take part in the Pathway Program would dramatically improve my chance at succeeding in my future career objectives. The Pathway Program would provide me with a plan that would guide me from my senior year in high school, to and through NOVA, and then finally to a four-year university. One of the major benefits that this plan would provide me with is the removal of stress that I would otherwise have from having to research and apply to every college that I am eligible for. The Pathway Program would also provide me with recommendations surrounding the courses that would allow me to have the highest chance of success in my career field.
I am contacting you because I have recently been looking at Troy University's Collaborative Teacher (Grade 6-12) program. I am very interested in coming to Troy Fall 2016. I was wondering if you could lead me in the right direction as to what I need to do. I do not know who to contact about becoming a student, but I figured I would ask you along with some questions about transferring into the College of Education at the Troy campus. When I was a senior in high school I applied for Troy and got accepted, but I decided to go to a school at Florida College. I was wondering if I need to reapply or simply contact some one. Also, who do I need to talk to about getting the credits I earned from the school I am at now to transfer
As a student always seeking high standards in academics and influenced by pressures of family and friends, I made an assumption that community colleges was not as efficient and was a place for students that failed to find a fairly better college or university to attend to. My family has significantly influenced me and shaped my worldview into their expectations. However, this assumption is gradually altering as I have become one of those students that was rejected from those higher rank universities.
Every semester that I’ve been enrolled at in Sierra Community College, I have been a full-time student, taking twelve or more units per semester. Intentionally, my plan for 2015 was to take four classes for this fall semester at Sierra College, however I was suddenly presented with an internship called Thrive Leadership School, an intense nine-month discipleship and leadership development program for college students. The internship develops both leadership skills and communication qualities. I chose to take this opportunity to discover whether a Communication Degree is what I truly see myself pursuing in the future. This program requires a 40+ hour internship, which is why they necessitate enrolling in online classes. Due to the requirements