February 24, 2014 | Sarah Hoffbeck
Thirty North Dakota State College of Science collegiate DECA members competed at the North Dakota Career Development Conference in Fargo, N.D., in mid-February. NDSCS competed in 12 different events and claimed two first-place finishes, five second-place finishes and three third-place finishes.
The competition included a selection of events in more than 20 career areas and gave students the chance to compete against their peers for top honors in three types of events: Business Simulation, Case Study and Prepared Business Presentation.
NDSCS students had a wide variety of competition as they competed against other students from the following North Dakota higher education institutions: University of North Dakota, North Dakota State University, Mayville State University, University of Mary, Valley City State University, Minot State University, Dakota College at Bottineau and Lake Region State College.
Students who met the requirement of a 60 percent or higher in their events qualified to compete at the Collegiate DECA International Career Development Conference in Washington D.C., April 23-26, 2014. The following 11 NDSCS students qualified:
Collegiate DECA at NDSCS is a student-centered organization whose program of leadership and personal development is designed specifically for students enrolled in business administration and management related programs.
February 24, 2014 | Sarah Hoffbeck
By Matthew Liedke
The North Dakota State College of Science Performing Arts Department is teaming up with other Twin Towns schools to perform a pair of concerts.
The two concerts will include a band performance at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 24 and a choir performance at 7:30 p.m. Monday, March 3. The concerts will include the NDSCS Concert Choir and Concert Band and the Wahpeton and Breckenridge High School bands.
Both of the concerts will take place at the Bremer Bank Theatre in the Harry Stern and Ella Stern Cultural Center on the NDSCS campus. Both performances will also feature a pair of guest conductors. The band will be led by Peter Haberman and the choir by Michael Smith.
Laurie LeKang, associate professor and Performing Arts Department chair, explained that NDSCS has been holding the concerts for decades.
“The heads of the performing arts at all three schools work together to make it happen,” LeKang said. “It’s a real good experience, to work with people on a different level. I have ninth grade students working with college students, so it’s good for learning all the way around.”
Both concerts are free and open to the public. The concerts will be accepting free-will donations.
“The concerts are done to spread good will across the river,” LeKang said. “It gets the community to work together and helps everyone get to know each other.”
“People will be able to hear a wide variety of music and people can hear it from a different perspective since there are different directors involved,” LeKang said.
February 19, 2014 | Sarah Hoffbeck
The North Dakota College and Career Readiness Awards were presented this morning in the Brynhild Haugland Room of the state capitol, announced State Superintendent of Public Instruction Kirsten Baesler. North Dakota collaborated with ACT, Inc. to celebrate the state’s progress toward the goal of college- and career-readiness for all students.
“Our College and Career Readiness Award recipients epitomize the best North Dakota has to offer,” Baesler said. “I wish each of our recipients the best as they are considered by ACT, Inc. for overall recognition.”
North Dakota presented one award in each category. The winners are: Sam Lim, Fargo North High School, Student Readiness; HESS, Inc. , Workplace Success (employer); North Dakota State College of Science, Career Preparedness (community college); and Carrington High School College and Career Transition (high school). Criteria in each category reflect the student’s or the entity’s focus on the college and career readiness process. Together, the four awards reflect elements that help a young person successfully make the journey from high school to career: academic and community service excellence; successfully preparing students for their next steps after high school; ensuring students have the knowledge and skills to enter the workforce; and providing professional growth activities in the workplace and encouraging community service.
The 2014 College and Career Readiness Campaign awards program is a means to recognize a student and also three other entities that embody or advance North Dakota’s commitment to preparing students for success. The state’s award winners will now be considered by ACT, Inc. for overall recognition.
North Dakota will nominate its recipients for overall honors. An ACT, Inc., committee will select one national recipient in each of the four categories; national award recipients will be recognized at the ACT National Gala on College and Career Readiness in Washington, DC, on June 3. In addition to North Dakota, seven states are participating in the 2014 campaign: Alabama, Iowa, Louisiana, Minnesota, Montana, North Carolina, and Wisconsin.
February 19, 2014 | Sarah Hoffbeck
It’s a bit of the Old West in parts of North Dakota: Boomtowns like Williston, N.D., home to what some call the richest oil deposits ever found in North America, have more than tripled in population in the last couple of years and the oil field jobs keep coming — the problem is finding qualified employees. The desire to find skilled workers is statewide and creates an advantage for young welders.
North Dakota State College of Science has been around for more than 100 years. As the second-oldest community college in the nation, it has witnessed booms before. This one is different in that the acute lack of skilled labor can be traced to a changed way of growing up here and around the country.
“In the past students would come in here and have a good idea of how to work with hand tools. That’s changed,” says Joel Johnson, program coordinator, NDSCS Wahpeton. “Today we start off by teaching very basic skills. Young people are not exposed to tools and fixing things like we were growing up.”
What hasn’t changed is the enthusiasm and the draw to welding once a young person has been introduced to the craft. Johnson and his counterpart in Fargo, Lee Larson, along with the NDSCS welding staff work with 250 students a year. About a third are focused solely on welding while the others are learning welding as part of technical instruction in diesel mechanics, automotive and other certificated classes.
“Technology has changed and how you teach has changed,” says Lee Larson, program coordinator, NDSCS Fargo. “But the excitement and the awe that happens when you first strike an arc is still there!”
Jacob Doele is the exception to today’s average student. He grew up working with his father, helping him rebuild a car and receiving an unofficial education in hands-on-work. The Fargo native found welding in high school and is turning it into a career, graduating with a two-year associate degree from the Welding technical program in May.
“I knew I wanted to weld more the first time I did it in high school,” says the 20-year-old Doele. “Gas tungsten arc welding (GTAW) is my favorite. TIG welding appeals to the perfectionist in me.”
Doele’s journey into employment is a window with a view of what’s occurring in North Dakota. Local employers have recruited Doele, another from Minnesota and the western oil fields remain an option. He has choices.
“We have tons of choices,” says Doele. “A lot of classmates will head out west. I may stay closer to home, but this is definitely the right career choice if you want opportunity.”
It can be difficult to find students interested in welding and skills-related jobs. Occasionally Johnson will have an open bay during a class.
“The trouble is not in encouraging young people once they get here; it’s in drawing the students here in the first place,” says Johnson.
Non-traditional student Betty Dollinger is a great example of recruiting students into the classroom. Dollinger spent 12 years working various jobs in home and road construction. During the spring of 2012 she heard about a program aimed at getting women to try welding. All it took was a day spent in a welding lab, and she was hooked.
“I loved it (welding) from day one,” says Dollinger. “Then I looked at all the jobs available, the opportunities that come with a two-year certificate and I signed up here at the Fargo campus.”
Dollinger is completing her first year of the program. She’s keeping her options open when it comes to where she will end up a year from now.
Johnson and Larson keep the equipment in the labs modern and similar to what welders will see in the field. The learning cells in the main campus at Wahpeton have four new Dynasty® 200 DX welder with the TIGRunner® packages; while in Fargo, 20 XMT® series machines with feeders allow for multiprocess options. Six Invision™ 456 welders handle the bulk of the MIG duties in Fargo while four Dynasty 200 DX TIGRunners provide additional TIG capabilities. Both instructors want to ensure the students are receiving an education with top, cutting-edge equipment. The students also get a shot at some older equipment.
“The modern machines do so much for a student when it comes to settings. It’s click and go,” says Larson. “I think it’s important the student learns how to really work a welder on their own as well. Find the parameters; find what works with a material. It makes for a more well-rounded welder.”
A new class of students is already lining up in Wahpeton and Fargo for the new semester in August. Meanwhile employers keep calling campus looking for new recruits. The students who go through NDSCS know they’ll have plenty of options come graduation day.
February 18, 2014 | Janess Sveet
The North Dakota State College of Science Performing Arts Division will host the upcoming Band Festival on Monday, February 24 at 7:30 p.m. and Choir Festival on Monday, March 3 at 7:30 p.m. Both concerts will be held in the Bremer Bank Theatre in the Harry Stern and Ella Stern Cultural Center at NDSCS.
The Band Festival will feature the NDSCS Concert Band, Breckenridge High School Band and Wahpeton High School Band. The bands will perform together under the direction of guest conductor Peter Haberman. The concert will also include a performance by the Red River Jazz Trio.
The Choir Festival will feature the NDSCS Concert Choir, Breckenridge High School Concert Choir and Wahpeton High School Concert Choir. The NDSCS Festival Choir will also perform under the direction of guest conductor Michael Smith.
Both concerts are free and open to the public. Free-will donations will be accepted.
February 18, 2014 | Janess Sveet
By Matthew Liedke, Wahpeton Daily News
A new enrollment report from North Dakota State College of Science is showing a positive trend for the two-year campus.
According to a press release from NDSCS, enrollment has gone up 24 percent during the past five years. College President Dr. John Richman described the number as nice steady growth.
“It all goes back to our mission. We are here to educate and train the workforce,” Richman said. “We have to graduate and place a very skilled workforce. These numbers that we’re talking about are a combination of our increased strategies and the faculty and staff’s efforts.”
The release also noted that in the current spring semester, NDSCS had an enrollment of 2,814, with 1,482 full-time students and 1,332 part-time students. In comparison, the spring class for 2013 was at 2,842, a 1 percent drop.
“It’s typical. I think most campuses report a smaller number from fall into spring and that number, comparing this spring to last, there are so many variables that go into it,” Richman said. “The number is right around 1 percent. That’s not a significant difference, we see it as being stable.
“We like to look at trends instead of snapshots,” he said. “Just looking from one spring to another, it’s not a fair comparison.”
In looking at the most recent five-year trend, Richman said, “When you assess the workforce needs that currently exist in our state and region, it shows we need more students entering, especially in those technical fields.
“The more students we can get into that type of program, the better chance we will have to get graduates and the better chance of filling the needs of employers,” Richman said.
To have that trend continue into the future, Richman explained the college has to provide a safe, clean, healthy, tech savvy, green, world class educational environment.
“And that’s the upkeep, that’s the maintenance efforts, that’s the capital projects we’ve been fortunate to have in the last several bienniums,” Richman said. “We do that so more students will want to come to the campus, more students will know about our campus and it will lead them to one of the more viable careers that exists today.”
Click here to view the full article online.
February 18, 2014 | Janess Sveet
By Matthew Liedke, Wahpeton Daily News
Employers and students were able to connect with each other at North Dakota State College of Science Thursday during the school’s career fair.
In total, 194 employers were at the event with booths set up and 1,100 students from NDSCS came through to look at possible futures.
“It’s for students who are seeking both careers after graduation or internship experience,” said Jane Vangness Frisch, director of student success and career services at NDSCS.
The fair is an annual one, however, Vangness Frisch explained this year’s event focused on all kinds of employers and career opportunities.
“It allows for hiring from all areas, not just from one specific program,” Vangness Frisch said. “It’s a crossed disciplined fair.”
Vangness Frisch said the fair allows students to have connections with the employers in their field, and also gives them a chance to discover something new.
“It’s not just for the students who know what they want to do, but also for those who may not know exactly what to do with their degree,” she said. “This gives them exposure to the different fields and opportunities that are out there.
“The employers also appreciate this,” Vangness Frisch added. “It can be hard for a company to get their name out without a face. This gives them a chance to meet one-on-one with students.”
The fair itself went very well, as Vangness Frisch said that 15 employers offered students an interview right after it was over.
“This tells us that our students are well equipped and ready for the work force,” she said.
Click here to view the full article online.
February 14, 2014 | Sarah Hoffbeck
Hoon is a chemical engineer with 30 years of experience in the petroleum industry.
The North Dakota State College of Science will welcome renowned educational speaker and fuel expert Hoon Ge to the Harry Stern and Ella Stern Cultural Center on Wednesday, February 19 from 11 a.m. - noon in the Bremer Bank Theatre. Sponsored by the North Dakota Soybean Council, this presentation will educate diesel and biodiesel mechanics on how to properly diagnose and recommend appropriate remedies.
Hoon will speak about the history of diesel and discuss general information on biodiesel including: emissions, OEM positions, 2007 engines, supply and demand, BQ 9000 fuel quality, and the benefits and compatibility of ultra-low sulfur diesel (ULSD) and biodiesel. He will also present on good fuel housekeeping, recommend filter plugging sources and provide useful informational resources.
Hoon, a chemical engineer with 30 years of experience in the petroleum industry—including refining, additive formulation and alternative fuels—has conducted over 200 educational seminars on topics of diesel, biodiesel, fuel additives, the refinery process and ethanol.
Hoon started his own company, MEG Corp, in 2005 to provide consulting services to a wide variety of customers including fuel distributors, biodiesel marketers and fleet managers. Prior to MEG Corp, he worked for several well-known companies, including Koch Refining and Schaeffer Manufacturing.
February 14, 2014 | Janess Sveet
Article from Prairie News, Prairie Business Magazine
North Dakota State University’s veterans education training program, the University of Mary in Bismarck, N.D., Minot State University and the North Dakota State College of Science are collaborating to expand online preparatory services for veterans. The program, launched in January, allows veterans to visit those campuses and participate in online preparatory courses. The online precollege courses can also be accessed remotely for those who prefer to participate off-campus.
Jeri Vaudrin, NDSU’s veterans education training coordinator, says approximately one-third of the state’s approximately 56,000 veterans enrolled in higher education classes in recent years, but only 20 percent earned a degree. The preparatory program was funded during the 2013 state legislative session as an attempt to help veterans meet their educational goals.
The program is expected to be expanded to additional sites in the future. For more information, visit ndsu.edu/trio/vet.
Read the full article in the February 2014 issue of Prairie Business.
February 11, 2014 | Janess Sveet
Spring semester enrollment at the North Dakota State College of Science is 2,814 according to the official census, which is taken on the 20th instructional day of classes each semester. This compares to 2,842 students who registered for spring classes in 2013, or a one percent change.
During the past five years, NDSCS spring enrollment has grown by 24 percent from 2,272 students to 2,814. “The demand for our graduates remains very high, which is supported by our 98 percent placement rating,” said NDSCS President John Richman. “Our faculty and staff work diligently to help our students succeed while our industry partners contribute to a win-win educational experience. Many of our students have jobs waiting for them when they enroll.”
There are 1,482 full time students and 1,332 part time students. The freshman class is comprised of 1,738 students, and 1,076 students make up the sophomore class. Men remain in the majority, constituting 55 percent of the overall NDSCS student population.
Almost 73 percent of NDSCS students are from North Dakota, 21 percent are from Minnesota, almost three percent are from South Dakota and less than one percent are from Montana.
February 05, 2014 | Janess Sveet
The North Dakota State College of Science has named 368 students to its fall semester 2013 President’s Honor List. The Honor List recognizes students who have achieved grade point averages of 3.5 or higher while taking at least 12 credit hours. The honorees include:
Oracle: Michelle LaBere, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Dacula: Morgan Loyd, Liberal Arts
Snellville: Howard Mason, HVAC/R Technology
Ocheyedan: Dylan Niswander, John Deere Tech
Sibley: Taylor Block, John Deere Tech
Hagerstown: Sierra Fox, Agriculture
Ada: Megan Kolness, Liberal Arts
Alexandria: Ryan Illies, Liberal Arts; Rebecca Wood, Information & Communications Technology
Annandale: Jeremiah Johnson, Electrical Technology
Ashby: Megan Rein, Dental Hygiene
Audubon: Brian Anderson, HVAC/R Technology
Barnesville: Taylor Anderson, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Brian Butenhoff, Building Construction Technology
Battle Lake: Alex Haberman, John Deere Tech
Bemidji: John Morrison, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Benson: Samuel Hanson, Agriculture
Big Lake: Christopher Audette, Liberal Arts; Kelley Nelson, Powersports Technology
Brandon: LaTonya Muzik, Dental Hygiene
Breckenridge: Chloe Bergmann, Dental Hygiene; Alyse Engen, Liberal Arts; Dacie Essig, Liberal Arts; Michael Fox, Diesel Technology; Morgan Hanneman, Liberal Arts; Jennifer Hegge, Practical Nursing; Sophie Johnson, Liberal Arts; Paige Kressin, Dental Hygiene; Phillip Madche, Culinary Arts; Amanda Miranowski, Liberal Arts; Carrie Rehm, Liberal Arts; Chelsea Roberts, Culinary Arts; Mitchel Ronan, Business Management; John Rutkowski, Electrical Technology; Jennifer Tolbert, Pharmacy Technician; Daniel Warrington, Liberal Arts
Browns Valley: Aaron Toelle, Agriculture
Campbell: John Walter, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Champlin: Jack Fisher, Land Surveying & Engineering Technology
Chaska: Nicklaus Erichsen, Powersports Technology
Crookston: Dominic Leblanc, Diesel Technology
Cushing: Scott Hughson, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Dalton: Benjamin Isaacson, Liberal Arts
Deer Creek: Blake Greenwaldt, Welding Technology
Dent: Harvey McMahon, Liberal Arts
Dilworth: Kyla Clark, Practical Nursing; Kristian Scheel, John Deere Tech
Duluth: Jesse Goutermont, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Eagle Bend: Blake Borst, Liberal Arts
East Grand Forks: Brock Smith, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician
Eden Prairie: Callie Sinclair, Practical Nursing
Elbow Lake: Adam Kaye, Liberal Arts
Erhard: Parker Bilden, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician
Evansville: Erin Knutson, Dental Hygiene
Farwell: Jesse Luetgers, HVAC/R Technology; Devon Ward, Electrical Technology
Fergus Falls: Benjamin Colling, Electrical Technology; Michaela Hauck, Practical Nursing; Chase Johansen, Automotive Technology; Alexander Johnson, Electrical Technology; Sarah Monk, Dental Hygiene; Mark Olson, John Deere Tech; Dylan Umlauf, Automotive Technology
Freeport: Emily Harren, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Garfield: O’Ryan Bosek, Automotive Technology
Glyndon: Austin Schultz, Liberal Arts
Graceville: Gena Jenniges, Culinary Arts
Grey Eagle: Kayla Roering, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Hawley: Jayson Aakre, Agriculture; Lane Alm, John Deere Tech
International Falls: Lisa Hanover, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Emily Luce, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Cara Taschuk, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Steffan Tveit, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Kensington: Lindsay Spillman, Dental Assisting
Kent: Nikolas Kukert, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Little Falls: Crystal Lorenz, Dental Hygiene
Madison: Daniel Tuckett, Liberal Arts
Mahnomen: Eric Houska, Agriculture
Milan: Joshua Guse, Automotive Technology
Miltona: Alexandra Taylor, Practical Nursing
Moorhead: Kristin Iverson, Practical Nursing; Bryce Jossund, John Deere Tech; Michael Monson, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Brady Rapske, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician; Zachary Revering, John Deere Tech; Lynn Williams, Liberal Arts
Norcross: Kelsey Sorensen, Liberal Arts
Otsego: Jennifer Olejar, Liberal Arts
Park Rapids: Kaylee Hilmanowski, Dental Hygiene
Parkers Prairie: Dakotah Revering, John Deere Tech
Pelican Rapids: Aaron Nicholls, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Ramsey: Brett Mathson, Diesel Technology
Rochert: Cody Kologi, Agriculture
Rogers: Beau Cappelen, Automotive & Diesel Master Technician
Rosemount: Courtney Schmidt, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Rothsay: Andrea Froslie, Culinary Arts; Stephen Wellnitz, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Saint Michael: Alysha Oie, Liberal Arts
Savage: Matthew Omodt, Auto Body Repair & Refinishing Technology
Sebeka: Jacob Malone, Welding Technology
South Haven: Scot Winkelman, Welding Technology
Twin Valley: Kristian Brevik, Powersports Technology
Two Harbors: Brooke Fletcher, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Wolverton: Natalie Marquart, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Woodbury: Abubakarr Conteh, Liberal Arts
Waynesville: Dawn Grant, Health Information
Billings: George Prchal, Electrical Technology
Circle: Andrew Belus, John Deere Tech
Dagmar: Richard Anderson, John Deere Tech
Forsyth: Traycee Snook, Welding Technology
Glasgow: Allyson Herman, Dental Hygiene
Glendive: Tyler Sadorf, Welding Technology
Plentywood: Kody Woehl, John Deere Tech
Sidney: Mikayla Minow, Electrical Technology; James Topp, Diesel Technology
Abercrombie: Shawn Paczkowski, Agriculture; Blane Plecity, Information & Communications Technology
Almont: Samantha Thiel, Culinary Arts
Anamoose: Brittany Bender, Culinary Arts; Michael Wagner, Diesel Technology
Arthur: Alexis Zieske, Liberal Arts
Balfour: Laura Martwick, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Barney: Thomas Haberman, Diesel Technology
Belfield: Tobie Polensky, John Deere Tech
Berthold: Joshua Chupp, Electrical Technology
Beulah: Logan Eisenbeis, Welding Technology; Joseph Harildstad, Electrical Technology
Binford: Zachary Gilbertson, Diesel Technology
Bismarck: Byran Albrecht, John Deere Tech; Sean Lennick, Electrical Technology; Medora Richard, Business Management
Bottineau: Brooke Miller, Dental Hygiene; Damyon Miller, Diesel Technology; Shelby Parrill, John Deere Tech
Bowman: Daniel Freitag, Diesel Technology
Buffalo Springs: Dylan Titus, Precision Machining Technology
Carpio: Matthew Block, Electrical Technology
Carrington: Austin March, Diesel Technology
Casselton: Jana Kapaun, Dental Hygiene
Cavalier: Aaron Hauge, Electrical Technology
Chaffee: Matthew Baumler, Agriculture
Cogswell: Garrett Hayen, Agriculture
Cooperstown: Alyssa Rickford, Agriculture
Crosby: Jenna Brady, Agriculture
Davenport: Brandon Mitchell, Electrical Technology
Devils Lake: Jacob Lagasse, Welding Technology; Ethan Wang, Welding Technology
Dickinson: Dustin Hibl, Automotive Technology; Alan Martin, Automotive Technology; Michael Petersen, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician
Dwight: Heather Awender, Liberal Arts
Edgeley: Alex Gebhard, Precision Machining Technology
Egeland: Devin Jacksen, Welding Technology; Jordan Rinas, Powersports Technology
Elgin: Arnold Friesz, John Deere Tech; Justin Hands, Construction Management Technology
Emerado: Matthew Dalbey, Diesel Technology
Fairmount: Liza Braun, Dental Hygiene; Katelyn Campbell, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Paige Meyer, Non-Degree; Paige Vellenga, Business Management
Fargo: Ashley Anderson, Liberal Arts; Kally Anderson, Practical Nursing; Shannon Anderson, Business Management; James Bergseid, Welding Technology; Brady Blatchford, Construction Management Technology; Danielle Brewer, Liberal Arts; Jeremy Bryant, Automotive Technology; Katelyn Campbell, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Amanda Collingwood, Liberal Arts; Jeffrey Crist, Business Management; Jordan Delvo, Pharmacy Technician; Ryan Domier, John Deere Tech; Kevin Fleming, Information & Communications Technology; Tristan Ford, Mechatronics Technology; Jennifer Graves, Dental Hygiene; Kathryn Gustafson, Practical Nursing; Kimberly Herzog-Meng, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Kristin Hibbard, Practical Nursing; Matthew Hons, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Brady Johnson, Building Construction Technology; Tyler Kippley, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician; Taylor Litton, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Angela Luhman Morrison, Practical Nursing; Colin Marum, Land Surveying & Engineering Technology; Danny Meckle, Welding Technology; Dayna Miranowski, Practical Nursing; Tantine Mulasi, Dental Hygiene; Stuart Pederson, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician; Ethan Peterson, Liberal Arts; Stephanie Plambeck, Liberal Arts; Kristy Ronning, Business Management; Anthony Sarlette, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Albert Schultz, Information & Communications Technology; Brady Snell, Construction Management Technology; Connor Stevens, Building Construction Technology; Alyssa Stokke, Liberal Arts
Forman: Tansey Hosford, Practical Nursing
Fullerton: Kendra Ulmer, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Grand Forks: Jenna Azure, Dental Hygiene; Katlyn Haney, Culinary Arts; Thomas Hendrickson, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician; Shelby Regimbal, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Grandin: Curtis Weible, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Gwinner: Dustin Halmrast, Diesel Technology; Katherine Harried, Pharmacy Technician
Hague: Zachary Krumm, Diesel Technology
Hankinson: Amber Kath, Liberal Arts; Jonathan Schiltz, Liberal Arts; Brenna Stein, Liberal Arts
Hebron: Andrew Maershbecker, John Deere Tech
Horace: Elizabeth Bossert, Non-Degree
Hunter: Adam Teegarden, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Kathryn: Donovan Zacharias, Diesel Technology
Killdeer: Garett Tabor, Welding Technology
Kindred: Aaron Haux, John Deere Tech
Kintyre: Brenna Schmidt, Dental Hygiene
Langdon: Bryan Karsky, John Deere Tech; Caleb Veer, Electrical Technology
Lawton: James Nienhuis, Diesel Technology
Leeds: Kevin Slaubaugh, John Deere Tech
Lidgerwood: Cheryl Bohnenstingl, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Ryan Heley, Microelectronics Technology; Shawn Strege, Agriculture; Nicholas Wettstein, Building Construction Technology
Linton: Scott Schmidt, Electrical Technology; Kayln Schneider, Dental Hygiene
Lisbon: Sarah Carlson, Dental Hygiene; Angela Cooper, Practical Nursing; Dillon Hartl, Information & Communications Technology
Mandan: Curtis Kraft, Business Management; Justin Zinke, John Deere Tech
Marion: Trevor Alber, Diesel Technology; Devin Piehl, Agriculture
Max: Jason Dokken, Welding Technology
McLeod: Andrew Woodbury, Diesel Technology
Milnor: Kylie Gregor, Liberal Arts; Jasmine Larson, Liberal Arts; Megan Prante, Business Management; Trevor Sundquist, Precision Machining Technology
Minot: Jacob Erdmann, Electrical Technology; Tyler Genre, Electrical Technology; Lucas Hager, Electrical Technology; Ethan Hanson, John Deere Tech; Matthew Niess, Precision Machining Technology
Mooreton: Kelsey Breuer, Liberal Arts
Mott: Olivia Billock, Liberal Arts
Neche: Adam Thacker, John Deere Tech
New Rockford: Omar Aldayel, Electrical Technology
New Salem: Jory Violett, Caterpillar Dealer Service Technician
Newburg: Ashley Miller, Practical Nursing
Oakes: Morgan Peterson, Business Management; Adam Roney, Agriculture;Marc Roney, Electrical Technology; Justin Visto, Agriculture
Oriska: William Anderson, Automotive & Diesel Master Technician
Palermo: Carissa Severance, Agriculture
Perth: Taylor Boe, Agriculture
Ray: Ty Nelson, Electrical Technology
Ruso: Taylor Fylling, Dental Hygiene
Scranton: Anita Moor, Liberal Arts
Stirum: Brittany Patterson, Practical Nursing
Strasburg: Mason Kramer, Electrical Technology
Sykeston: Raquel Grager, Culinary Arts
Thompson: Matthew Barwin, John Deere Tech
Upham: Wyatt Kitzman, John Deere Tech
Valley City: Aereauna Houle, Liberal Arts; Allyson Suhr, Liberal Arts
Velva: Luke Hollenbeck, John Deere Tech
Wahpeton: Fidan Aliyeva, Liberal Arts; Matthew Anderson, Auto Body Repair & Refinishing Technology; Elisha Bajumpaa, Liberal Arts; Brett Barber, Land Surveying & Engineering Technology; Laura Berger, Liberal Arts; Trevor Binde, Welding Technology; Morgan Braun, Pharmacy Technician; Majken Breuer, Practical Nursing; Benjamin Bullinger, Land Surveying & Engineering Technology; Darren Calderon, Electrical Technology; Courtney Caranicas, Liberal Arts; Morgan Czichotzki, Liberal Arts; Abby Dockter, Liberal Arts; Alexander Dockter, Construction Management Technology; Krista Erdahl, Liberal Arts; Andrew Foley, Automotive Technology; Patrick Griffin, Automotive Technology; Chelsie Habiger, Liberal Arts; Amie Haggerty, Liberal Arts; Shaina Hallquist, Associate Degree in Nursing; Ellie Hermunslie, Dental Hygiene; Saskia Hindersmann, Culinary Arts; Nathan Hoff, Electrical Technology; Sara Holcomb, Business Management; Alex Hovde, Welding Technology; Samantha Hughes, Liberal Arts; Ivan Klymenko, Diesel Technology; Brandon Langfeld, Agriculture; Jacqueline LaVallie, Liberal Arts; Daniel Lusby, HVAC/R Technology; Michael Lyons, Electrical Technology; Grant Manock, Agriculture; Bryan Marohl, Plumbing; Meghan Metcalf, Land Surveying & Engineering Technology; Kimberly Mitchell, Practical Nursing; Thomas Monroe, Powersports Technology; James Nelson, Diesel Technology; Hunter Onchuck, Liberal Arts; Zachary Papka, Liberal Arts; Nathanael Pratt, Liberal Arts; Connor Ralph, Liberal Arts; Matthew Reasoner, Culinary Arts; Rodney Reyes, HVAC/R Technology; Debbie Sikorski, Mental Health Care Associate; Skylar Sitte, Information & Communications Technology; Karly Sokness, Liberal Arts; Taelor Splonskowski, Pharmacy Technician; Shannon Thompson, Liberal Arts; Chelby Ward, Liberal Arts; Jerrold Weishaar, Business Management
Walcott: Grant Haverland, Agriculture
Washburn: Beverly Sanders, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
West Fargo: Casey Anderson, HVAC/R Technology; Jessie Bauer, Liberal Arts; Davis Dube, John Deere Tech; Taylor Erickson, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Jay Huseby, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Lucas Keller, John Deere Tech; Karlee Laubach, Liberal Arts; Matthew Seibel, Business Management; Casandra Shorma, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Andrea Sluke, Occupational Therapy Assistant; Trisha Underdahl, Paramedic (EMT) Technology; Andrew Watne, Paramedic (EMT) Technology
Williston: Kameron Lynch, Diesel Technology
Willow City: Joel Niewoehner, Electrical Technology
Wilton: Johnathan Berndt, Diesel Technology
Wishek: Dillon Braaten, Welding Technology; Ryan Gall, Mechatronics Technology
Wyndmere: Jeffrey Brosowske, Diesel Technology; Austin Fiechtner, Electrical Technology; Laquet Henderson, Practical Nursing; Haley Klosterman, Agriculture; Ashtin Wittenburg, Liberal Arts; Kyle Wittenburg, Building Construction Technology
York: Dylan Eckert, John Deere Tech
Zap: Brooke Renner, Diesel Technology
Ashton: Hilary Frericks, Dental Hygiene
Buffalo: John Helms, Diesel Technology
Dell Rapids: Lee Hoffman, Diesel Technology
Groton: Kelsey Wieseler, Dental Hygiene
Huron: Alec Birkeland, Precision Machining Technology
Lake City: Lexy Tank, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Leola: Mitchell Aman, Diesel Technology
Milbank: Danielle Mastel, Business Management
Mina: Michael Retzer, Powersports Technology
New Effington: Katherine Hansen, Liberal Arts
Onaka: Matthew Goetz, John Deere Tech
Peever: Cheyenne Ironheart, Liberal Arts
Rosholt: Theresa Zach, Liberal Arts
Sisseton: Garrett Tasa, Electrical Technology
Warner: Emily Kay, Occupational Therapy Assistant
Waubay: Justine Butler, Dental Hygiene
Webster: Christopher Gravley, Architectural Drafting & Estimating Technology
Wilmot: Marissa Ebben, Agriculture
Lenoir City: Galen Staunton, Plumbing
Christiansburg: Christopher Durrett, Health Information
You have a few options from this point. The first and most recommended option would be to download one of the browsers below. If that is not possible, the second suggestion would be to update your current browser, you can follow the update link below for that. Otherwise, the site will still function in its current state, but in a limited capacity.