Maker education camps conducted by CareerTech allow students and teachers the chance to think, build and learn.
A helping hand and guidance gave Porsha Lippincott the assistance she needed to become successful.
Thanks to Phillips 66, Bartlesville High School has added innovation labs to expand STEM education.
Noah Galloway makes no excuses for life-changing injuries sustained while serving his country, but shares his story to motivate and inspire others.
CareerTech’s skills centers and TEEM, a nonprofit education and employment ministry, are giving former offenders second chances.
Students receive lessons from some of the industry’s best at the Roy Clark Music School at Northeast Technology Center in Claremore, Okla.
“CareerTech: The Original Makerspace” was the theme of a Feb. 11 event sponsored by the Oklahoma Business Roundtable. This video was produced for the event, which featured Mark Hatch, CEO of TechShop, and students from various CareerTech program across the state.
Francis Tuttle Technology Center’s broadcast and video production students learn the art of directing, writing scripts and editing projects.
Latefia Wright overcame the odds and is starting a promising career in the electrical field.
Metro Career Academy’s farmers market is closing the gap between people who grow food and those who eat it.
Caddo Kiowa Technology Center offers students skills training to attain industry credentials to fill highly skilled jobs.
Agricultural education and FFA, the affiliated CareerTech student organization, target students who are interested in the medical field because it’s easier to keep potential rural doctors at home than to attract urban doctors to the country.
ULearn is steering students at younger ages towards subjects essential for a highly skilled workforce.
Some 1.6 million Americans have been diagnosed with cancer this year alone. Careers with skills in research and biosciences will be in demand to make discoveries that lessen both the human and financial costs of cancer.
Project Lead The Way provides middle and high schools with engaging, hands-on courses that prepare students to be innovative and productive leaders in science, technology, engineering and mathematics.
Workers with certifications or degrees are in high demand to fill jobs in Oklahoma’s business and industry sector.
The winds of change blow workers down new career paths requiring additional education and training and creating an opportunity to fill skills gaps in a new job in a new field.
Unlike most other states, in Oklahoma, workers aren’t looking for jobs as much as jobs are looking for workers. It’s an issue that has everyone’s attention from the state Capitol to industry and education.
When a semitrailer carrying a wind turbine wound up in a ditch, Francis Tuttle Technology Center turned the accident into a learning tool for wind technicians.
Belgium-based ASCO Industries is a world leader in design and manufacture of complex mechanical assemblies for the aerospace industry. Available workforce, cooperation of Meridian Technology Center in training employees for specific jobs and Oklahoma State University collaborating on research were tipping points in the decision to open a facility in Stillwater.