Carrollton, Ky. — May 25, 2018 — The Carroll County Board of Education named Danny Osborne superintendent of the Carroll County School District at its May 24 meeting.
Osborne comes to the district from the Kentucky Department of Education, where he has served as an education recovery leader since 2012. He has worked in several capacities during his 18 years in public education:
For many years, schools have urged all students to earn bachelor's degrees because, overall, they carry higher lifetime earnings. But economic changes—and the cost of college—have made that picture more complex.
Young workers in some occupations can anticipate higher earnings with an industry credential or associate degree than they can with a bachelor's, research has shown. Coupled with projections about which jobs will be in demand in the coming years, that kind of information is crucial for students as they imagine their futures.
High school students from across our service region of Carroll, Gallatin, Henry, Owen and Trimble counties will be deciding their courses for next year over the remainder of this school year.
Many times students and parents would benefit from having all the information about some amazing opportunities that are available for their students.
Education in Kentucky and across the nation is changing. If your students are looking for something outside the traditional four classroom walls then maybe consider the following opportunities.
Today’s workforce looks much different than what we have experienced in the past. Technology has been integrated into most careers. Not only do employees need the traditional knowledge and skills as in the past, but now employees must have a grasp on how to use technological advancements to get the job done more efficiently.
We are excited to offer legitimate and much needed training to high school students at the Carroll County Area Technology Center. Our programs offer advantages such as dual college credit through JCTC, recognized Industry Certifications, hands-on training and opportunities for experience.
By Gene Bottoms, SREB senior vice president
What goes on in the Advanced Career classroom? A lot of math. Intense researching and reading. Most importantly, learning. The type of learning that remains in the forefront of students’ minds as they apply it to practical, purposeful projects. Learning that is relevant to educational pursuits as well as good paying, productive careers that meet the demands of the workforce in students’ states and communities.
Carroll County Area Technical Center hosted a showcase to display its Advanced Career Informatics curriculum on Nov. 16. This leading-edge STEM- and project-based curriculum is designed to prepare students for college and careers in high-demand, high-wage fields critical to the local economy.