Her favorite courses the honors program offered were in the social sciences — a seminar on Globalization with Professor Binnur Ercem and a seminar on World Cultures taught by professor Dr. David Kalivas. With a heavy reading requirement and research projects, Ramirez believes her courses were intense, but engaging. The secret to her success was time management. To balance her schedule, she worked the afternoon shift and would take three classes in the morning, along with one online course.
She also said it was important to focus on what she was doing at the time — whether she was in class or at work. If she needed extra help, Ramirez would also visit her professors or take some time with a tutor.
She also enjoys recommending MCC to others. Middlesex Community College: Student success starts here. In these unprecedented times, students need a plan in place to help them reach their goals and continue their education. For over 20 years, Middlesex has designed award-winning online curriculums that allow students to interact with content, professors and their fellow students in immersive and meaningful ways. Students can earn credits in a variety of subjects, including English, science, history, social science, mathematics and more.
WinterSession is a great opportunity for students to stay on track with their academic plans and complete courses during January — before the Spring semester begins, according to Sisson. Because of the condensed format of these courses, students should understand that it will require planning and focus to succeed.
MCC understands that students need to feel financially stable and supported. In addition to freezing tuition for the academic year, the college offers personalized financial aid counseling, payment plans and a supportive community to help keep students on track. The Spring semester starts on Tuesday, January 26, For more information and to register for courses, visit www.
Although the majority of courses and student services are online for the Fall semester due to the pandemic, Middlesex Community College has continued to connect with students. As Middlesex supports all students, the Veterans Resource Center VRC strives to ensure MCC veteran and military-connected students remain on their paths to academic, professional and personal success.
The VRC is providing virtual support for military service members who are beginning a college career or returning to complete an academic program. Veterans and military-connected students can receive information about educational programs, assistance with accessing college resources, and answers regarding eligibility for government-, state- and community-sponsored services. Jessica Frost, Director of the VRC, believes in taking a holistic approach to supporting veteran and military-connected students.
According to her, many of these students are older and often try to handle situations on their own. Frost and the VRC want to make sure the students know that at Middlesex there is a built-in system of support to directly help their needs. Many students have to manage academic responsibilities on top of family and other personal needs. There is also a culture change for veteran students — going from a stricter schedule in the military to following a more flexible schedule at school.
Having a dedicated place with resources that help students adjust is valuable to their retention and persistence to graduation. The training helps participants better understand the experience these students bring with them. To Frost, it is important to build a foundation in a positive way to set students up for life-long success. The combination of work the VRC does with student services across the college — including tutoring and advising — helps MCC veteran and military-connected students look forward to their futures with excitement and potential.
She suggests they share their lived experiences and help classmates understand the importance and value of going to school. In the Fall semester, the VRC has hosted online events and meetings for veteran and military-connected students to connect with each other as they become members of the college community. Based on a survey Frost sent out in the spring, students expressed interest in a Veterans Day event, as well as workshops on wellness, executive functioning skills and career development.
The lecture discusses the struggle African Americans suffered to move into the middle class of America and how they were not recognized as soldiers and sailors in World War I and World War II. This timely workshop run by Cara Fosse, Fort Devens Museum Executive Director, will talk about how military members were affected by the influenza pandemic. Jackie Krozy came to Middlesex Community College to give herself a competitive edge.
Her interest in Middlesex stemmed from the appeal of an associate degree in Business Administration, the value of the MassTransfer system, and her desire to attend a college with a diverse student body and strong support systems in place. She will graduate in the summer of and begin working as a Tax Associate for a company in Boston.
MCC was her starting point. The combination of all of these now helps her in her role as Diversity and Inclusion Manager for the Graduate Student Association at Bentley. Two Business Administration professors in particular offered encouragement and helped her gain confidence in her work.
It was her first Introduction to Business course with Dr. Dottin that helped her realize she had made the right choice of a major. In her next semester, she took Financial Accounting with Professor Noonan and was inspired to go into accounting. Calling the course life-changing, six years into her educational journey, Krozy still loves what she does.
In addition to tutoring, Krozy worked as a student note taker. For more information or to RSVP, visit www. Due to the pandemic, concerts throughout the Fall semester have been recorded live and aired online. The performance will include pieces reminiscent of places — both real and imaginary. Soprano Barbara Quintiliani will be featured in the performance. As a college serving a diverse community, Middlesex Community College provides training opportunities for faculty, staff and students to learn how to best protect and serve all students.
In direct response to the discrimination against the Asian community across the country and globally due to the pandemic, the college developed a Cultural Competency Training to teach the MCC community how to be allies both at the college and out. What do you say? Uy has done a great job of developing a curriculum of content.
The goal is to hopefully raise awareness and provide strategies and resources for our staff and faculty so they can help impact our students. In the training, Dr. They are direct, delay, document, delegate and distract. Uy includes historical context around discrimination against Asian Americans over the past decades, asks participants to share their own experiences, and helps participants act out scenarios that may arise for relevant practice.
The response — which has already had participants since it started in March — has been overwhelmingly positive. He had the opportunity to share his own experience from this past spring when a group of men verbally harassed him and a friend at a store. Being an Asian man, the group blamed him for bringing the virus to the U.
Uy was impressed by the willingness of participants to engage in the training rather than be fearful of a challenging topic. Part of the grant includes funding for these Cultural Competency Trainings. The grant allowed MCC to react quickly in the spring to create a training and support students and staff. Although the center is offering resources and support online because of the pandemic, students still have a space to connect with each other, staff and resources.
The center has helped students transition to online learning, host study groups, meet on Zoom, and have events, including a Welcome Back Party to kick off the Fall semester. Having a place of support to turn to — along with knowledgeable staff and faculty across the institution — is necessary to lend to the success and safety of students.
Students can bring any concerns to MCC, and the college will help get them the support and resources they need on and off campus. Once you have that positive relationship, there is now a need to anticipate issues that arise and respond to them. Many strategies apply to being allies to all people. By providing her with accessible resources and opportunities, Middlesex set her up for success. From building relationships with her professors and her classmates, to taking advantage of the various experiences available to her, Aybar had what she considered a valuable and unique time at MCC.
I spent most of my time at the Multicultural Center creating different events. It really opened up different opportunities outside of MCC. In her experiences, she discovered a passion for helping her community and working with people to provide resources and being a strong advocate for them.
It was an amazing experience. Her courses at Middlesex prepared her both for her time at Amherst, as well as in her new role. While she was always interested in history and social sciences, Aybar did not know how she could translate the major into a future career until she started at MCC. From the Dominican Republic, Aybar relished learning about different countries and cultures.
It also helped her to have a lot of background knowledge of Latin America when she started at Amherst. Aybar enjoyed the research aspect of her classes, including being able to share her work and learn from other students who were equally as passionate about their subjects. The courses helped her develop her writing and critical thinking skills to provide a well-rounded academic experience. This also led to her getting a job in the Academic Centers for Enrichment ACE to tutor students in writing and computer science.
She was also exposed to real world issues, civic engagement and social justice in her general education seminar Leadership in Action from the Paul H. Sullivan Leadership Institute at Middlesex. Her research and experience studying human rights at MCC now ties into her role as a paralegal. Before she started college, Aybar was mostly focused on her academics.
At Middlesex, she learned to appreciate all of the value, resources and opportunities an education provides. Despite challenges due to the pandemic, Aybar encourages students to continue their education now. Presented on Zoom, the performance will take place at 3 p.
The free show is open to the community and recommended for ages nine and older. We look forward to sharing what these incredible artists have created. Students performed in personal cubicles designed to keep them safe and healthy. The cubicles were painted with green screens in order for visual effects to be added.
Prospective students interested in the Performing Arts should attend. Those who participate will also have the opportunity to explore career paths and learn about career-focused degrees and certificates, career development courses and customized training for businesses. James C.
This recent report solidifies the importance of our role in making a positive and meaningful difference to our service area. Students who paid for college — including additional fees, supplies and interest on loans — will increase their future earnings for the duration of their careers. Because of their investment in their education, the annual rate of return for students is Emsi is a labor market analytics firm that integrates data from a wide variety of sources to serve professionals in higher education, economic development, workforce development, talent acquisition and site selection.
Employees then invest the money back into the economy by paying for groceries, housing, dining and other expenses. The college itself also invests in maintaining facilities, supplies and services for its community. Getting started is easy!
Those who participate will have the opportunity to learn how Middlesex is an affordable option offering high-quality content and the ability to earn transferable college credit. The third Virtual Pathway Open House will be at 5 p. As Middlesex Community College runs most of its courses and student services online for the Fall semester, the college strives to keep all students, faculty and staff safe while working remotely and in-person.
Cybersecurity promotes healthy online practices and protects against attacks, such as spam, viruses, disruption of systems and theft of identities, data and other sensitive information. While the pandemic presents unforeseen challenges and conditions — including the increase of remote work across the country — Middlesex was quick to react to these new circumstances, according to Mirilla.
Over the summer, IT was provided a security risk report that listed goals for them to improve their systems. In the last few months, the department has been able to increase its rating and meet its near term goals, including moving beyond an ad-hoc or reactionary approach to build formal, defined steps. The goal is to reach the Efficient level where the college is focused on continuous improvement and is built to pivot and respond to opportunity and change.
Students and employees should limit the amount of information they put out on social media and be wary of emails that come from unknown sources or include suspicious attachments. He also encourages students to take IT and cybersecurity courses during their time at Middlesex. Students can learn valuable knowledge and skills in these courses in a field that has a strong job market.
Mirilla is also interested in collaborating with faculty to develop an internship and professional development opportunities for MCC students. We plan to not only continually improve on the overall protection of our environment, but open up the security infrastructure to students to give them an edge. From the Dominican Republic, Villaman moved to Lawrence where she attended high school.
Her guidance counselor recommended she go to Middlesex to help her find her path. After four years at MCC — from — she got more than she anticipated for in the best way possible. Although she is still contemplating what to do for her career, she knows she wants to work with underrepresented students at the college level.
Her experience at Middlesex inspired her interest in this line of work. They are going to receive the resources they need based on their personal needs. They will be represented, no matter what identity. MCC is all about diversity. I can ensure that because I went there and I felt represented in all my identities.
Ramirez, an Associate Professor of English, worked with first generation students and connected her with resources. Her Psychology professor Paul Gibbons also helped boost her confidence. In response to one of personal essays, he wrote she would be successful. She holds onto the paper because it meant a lot to her. This influenced her work as an Orientation Leader OL where she enjoyed welcoming students and helping them feel like they belonged at MCC. In some instances, she would speak to her classmates in Spanish if it made them feel more comfortable.
She spent her first two years taking Language Learner and Preparing for College courses to help her adjust to higher education in the U. Once she built up her foundation, she started taking more classes and participating in extracurriculars on campus. As part of these organizations, Villaman took the opportunity to complete Service-Learning experiences. With the Paul Sullivan Institute, she put together a book drive with a classmate that brought books in both English and Spanish to students at Lowell Day Nursery.
During her time with Jumpstart, Villaman worked with preschoolers from low-income backgrounds. At these events — which are still being offered online due to the pandemic — Villaman learned topics such as how to write a resume and cover letter, prepare for an interview and dress professionally.
She spent most of her time at the circulation desk, but felt it was important to provide more in-depth assistance to students when they needed it. This even more so emphasized her desire to pursue a career in a field that allows her to work with a similar population. They provide students with individualized resources. To register for classes, visit www. Calling it one of her best decisions, Martyn attended after some time off from school.
She always encourages students of all ages to go to Middlesex. She is grateful for the life-changing experiences and opportunities she received during her tenure and looks back on her time at the college with fondness. There was an atmosphere of comradeship at MCC that made me feel alive and fulfilled. The award is in dedication to the creator of the Mass. Fain — and Marytn — believe it is important for students to understand the value of starting at Middlesex and transferring to a four-year college or university.
Having the ability to start at MCC during the pandemic and then transfer to a four-year school within a year or two is a relevant and beneficial option for students. Both her own determination and support from her professors pushed her through and gave her extra confidence to succeed.
They were kind, thoughtful, obliging and above all, encouraging. In her appreciation of all of her professors, she lists everyone from her English faculty to science and math, psychology and history, and the arts, including music, film and theatre. She was inspired listening to a poet read his own work and talk to students about writing. She encourages people to go to MCC because Middlesex strives to help people change their lives and provides students with opportunities they would not have otherwise received.
To register, visit www. The class would take the opportunity at the beginning of the week to check in with each other, learning how others were juggling the new pressures the pandemic presented. Duval said the students formed a small support group as they adjusted to life under these new circumstances, including following health and safety guidelines.
In particular, Duval learned more about budgeting, fundraising, operations and board management. Taking professional development courses helps her to have a deeper understanding of her position to set her up for success. She credits her instructors and MCC staff for providing her with the support and resources she needed to be successful.
Her younger self wished to go to space and while that has not happened yet, she content teaching students about the study of space in her astronomy courses. While many students take the course as an elective, Dr. Dhar sees it as an opportunity. Some students are undeclared majors.
They come in thinking they will be looking at stars every day, but they have a lot of reading so they can learn how to look at stars. Lobel learned to question how humans influence the environment. While other mothers encouraged their children to throw a fish back into the water because it was small, her mom taught her about pollution and the ways people impact the earth.
She also remembers a day when the town told them not to drink from the water fountain because there were toxins floating by. This experience stuck with her and inspired her to become a scientist. Dhar uses her influence to engage students in STEM-based projects and offers other resources, including providing access to a free virtual conference. She also focuses on motivating women to persevere in STEM fields. Most recently, the college set up a virtual series for engineers from all over the world to talk to MCC students about their work.
Lobel said. Dhar and Dr. Lobel are impressed by their students, especially in how they have handled the pressures of school, life and the pandemic. As a community college serving a diverse population, Middlesex and the faculty strive to help students fit education into their busy lives. Offering online courses allows students to better balance their schedules.
With these asynchronous science courses, students can interact with the material and finish assignments whenever works best for them. Dhar also believes students are learning a valuable skill set — how to navigate the online world. For her classes, she has weekly folders with recorded lectures and assignments for students to complete.
In her astronomy class, every week she will ask a question to get students to engage in conversation on the discussion board. Topics include their opinion on astrology, extraterrestrials and the idea of a higher being. Although her physics courses are also asynchronous, Dr. Dhar has synchronous labs where the first part is a live lecture and the second is spent working on problems.
She encourages her students to meet with each other before or after completing their labs to talk about and process the work involved. To help them understand the real-life connection to the labs, she will also share articles that show scientists using the same techniques. Lobel assigns a post in the discussion board for students to get to know each other better.
They scroll through and respond to each other. While not all students can attend when she is live, Dr. Dhar asks students for questions in advance, records the sessions, and has students watch them later. To keep them on track, Dr. Lobel has students meet with her at least once in the beginning of the semester. In group meetings, students will often connect with each other and in one case, formed a study group from it.
For both Dr. Lobel, STEM is valuable because it affects everything. As a relevant example, they both believe much of the fight against the pandemic is grounded in science. Dhar said. Lobel believes that science is the answer to fixing both the physical and theoretical issues the pandemic has presented.
Exposing students to these processes helps them succeed both in science and in life. An Elementary Education major expecting to graduate in Spring , Antonoff had to take science courses as a requirement for her major, but she understands the value of STEM. Science has always been a field that constantly evolves. She believes STEM-related activities inspire students to share and test their ideas — attributes she has taken from her own STEM classes, including Environmental Science this past summer.
The club works on projects together and are planning virtual events. By participating in the club, students are engaging in STEM, working together to problem solve and interact with the world. She wants to become a reading specialist, but also has an idea for a sustainable tutoring center that would include eco-friendly appliances and roof gardens.
The curriculum would also teach ways people can help the environment. MCC is her starting point. For her, STEM is the foundation of technology and what she plans to do for her career. In the future, she is interested in getting into the biotechnology or bioinformation fields to use what she has learned to make a difference in the world.
All of those processes start with gaining a solid foundation in STEM-related fields. Middlesex Community College provides students with the tools they need for continued success. Two students of the program believe the experience has been positive. With help from her advisors and professors — especially Bladon — she now has a clear career path she is excited about. For her, it helps to gain experience in the field while getting her education.
Although the lab components of her classes have been challenging, she believes they are thorough and preparing her for success. The decision to join the Learn and Earn Experience was an easy one once she learned of the benefits. Both students believe the experience is helping them hone abilities that are also valuable to being successful in the workforce.
Winebrenner and Mutesi are taking classes while working as Manufacturing Technicians at the company partners. She also did not want to pause her education as it took her some time to figure out what she wanted to do leading up to her experience at Middlesex and she did not want to wait any longer.
Middlesex Community College is dedicated to helping students succeed. To inspire students to continue in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics paths, MCC provides educational and networking opportunities for students to hear active professionals speak on their fields. Students have the chance to hear from professionals across the world share their experience as engineers and what they do in their positions.
The virtual series has included speakers from a range of topics in engineering and from all over the world, including Mexico and Greece. These engineers are just like our students and our students can see if they were able to do it, they can too. From Newton, Ingemi started at MCC as an adult learner in after being laid off from his construction job due to the recession.
Although he was unsure of what he wanted to pursue when he first arrived at MCC, he enjoyed his math and science courses — especially with professors Regina Goodwin and John Savage — and was encouraged to go into engineering. You just have to work hard and be passionate and excited about it. People go on to have amazing jobs that inspire students to want to be involved. In the past few years, she has added electrical, chemical and biomedical.
Stein is determined to keep building the program with high-quality content offerings and networking opportunities. While engineering can be an overwhelming field, she believes Middlesex has the tools necessary to set students up for long-lasting success. MCC is hosting several virtual events throughout the week in order to highlight the different careers students can pursue in STEM-related fields, including the Engineering Seminar Series.
The U. Our students are members of the academic honors society Phi Theta Kappa, receive scholarships from MCC and other schools they are transferring to, and are also leaders on campus and in the community. To be eligible, students need to be enrolled or accepted to MCC, have a need for academic support, and can provide documentation of a disability.
Students in the program receive services that may include assistance with advising, tutoring, transferring, monitoring academic progress, planning, organizing, studying, training in self-advocacy skills, attending campus events and opportunities, and referring to appropriate resources across the college and otherwise. Students who are eligible for the TRIO Student Success Program are first generation college students who are enrolled in an MCC degree program, meet income eligibility guidelines, and have a documented disability.
Support services for students in the program may include assistance in academic advising, career planning and assessment, tutoring, studying and self-improvement workshops, financial aid assistance and advising, personal advising, and transfer assistance. The first Pathway Open House will take place at 5 p. Students can learn what MCC and these specific programs offer from the beginning — diving into the specifics of the college, academic majors and all the resources that may be of interest to prospective students.
Those who participate will also have the opportunity to explore career paths and learn about career-focused degrees and certificates, career development courses, and customized training for businesses. Among other topics, they will discuss how completing the program — the first from a community college in Mass. In current times, it is more important than ever for people to participate in personal enrichment and community engagement events.
The program has transitioned all classes to online platforms for the Fall semester, starting with the Opening Session featuring keynote speaker and recently retired MCC history professor Dr. David M. With all this turmoil, there is no better time to reflect on our history to help us better understand how we arrived at this point.
With that in mind, my remarks will offer a reflection on the history of civil rights in the United States. This Opening Session provides community members an opportunity to learn more about MILES and the courses being offered — and is a good time to meet instructors and peers, even online.
Classes meet online on Zoom between 2 p. Workshops and seminars focus on topics such as art, the environment, health, history, literature, movies and technology. To register for courses, call Although the college has transitioned many courses, student services and events to online platforms for the Fall semester, Middlesex Community College believes offering community-building events is essential during these challenging times.
The concert will air online at p. In his performance, the Belgian guitarist will explore the reciprocal influences between music from the new and old continents. His three favorite parts about his experience at Middlesex so far have been networking with his classmates, tapping into the resources the college offers, and pursuing his passion. MCC is setting him up for success.
After graduating from Middlesex, he plans to transfer to a four-year school to become a Computer Systems Engineer. As the pandemic caused Middlesex to transition most courses and student services to online formats since the Spring semester, Holmes has been adjusting to online learning. While there is a lot of work to balance, Holmes has figured out how to best manage his schedule and believes the accelerated classes are useful.
He also finds many of his classes to be relevant to the times of the pandemic and believes people should try to continue their education now. In classes like Macroeconomics, he is learning about the effects of a recession on an economy; in English Composition, he is writing how to argue about social issues like wearing masks; and in his Public Speaking course, he is being taught how to think critically about topics like multicultural and global literacy.
As an MCC Student Greeter, he welcomes people to campus and puts them in the right direction — either to the library, bookstore or someone in student services — to make the experience as smooth as possible for those who need to come to MCC in-person. In his role, he has also had the chance to meet MCC employees who offer him academic and career advice. As he is motivated by his career path, Holmes has sought out both his Academic Advisor Maria Gonzalez and his Computer Science Advisor Professor Rahimi to help him with his transfer options.
In both his formal advising sessions and informal conversations with other MCC employees as a Student Greeter, Holmes has learned a lot and is appreciative of the support. I have learned that the most important thing about making it through college is to ask for help, and MCC has what seems like a limitless supply of helpful people. Holmes is also planning to start up a virtual computer science club and is looking for anyone else who might be interested. I love knowing that I am overcoming personal obstacles and every day it feels more and more like nothing is impossible.
I owe it to this school for helping me find my way again. Sebastian Alvarez is building his brand. At 21, he already runs a small, private media production company called Unavailable Media. In collaboration with his best friend, the service has four social media pages and close to 75, followers on Instagram. He also works on freelance photo and video projects for major companies. For Alvarez, Middlesex Community College offers him the flexibility he needs to pursue his passion while completing his studies.
Alvarez came to Middlesex to continue his education. Now at MCC, he is taking classes to earn credits he can transfer to a top four-year school. Although Alvarez is interested in transferring to a business school with a concentration in technology, Pesce challenged him in his Honors English course and offered him guidance.
When she first started, she taught an array of people — including moms juggling a family and lower income motivated students — and she loves that aspect of the college, which I think says a lot of good things about her character. With the pandemic, Alvarez sees this time as an opportunity to get serious about his education.
While he had only intended to take one summer class, he ended up finishing four and is gearing up to apply to four-year schools for Spring The quality of resources here is more than enough for almost anything you want to do. Nineteen years later, Bazemore returned to Middlesex to work as a professor of nursing. While she was pursuing her degree at MCC, Bazemore was raising her young children and helping an ailing relative. She took some time off from school to work and care for her family.
MCC faculty were supportive and helped keep her on track when she returned. I just loved the program. This proved especially true when the pandemic struck amid the Spring semester and courses shifted to online platforms. Even though it was just one, she made sure to reach out because while he would have missed a lot of important content, Bazemore also knew the pandemic presented a new challenge that students would need guidance to get through. That extra step helped him finish the semester. Having witnessed the culture Middlesex promotes to support students in their success above everything else first as a student, Bazemore brings the same to her teaching.
For now, students are able to practice with a simulation lab and in online courses. The ability to be able to offer this technology is essential for students to gain the experience they need. Bazemore has witnessed how technology and research has shifted how nurses work. I think students are more prepared.
Both her mother and father attended — her mother Elaine Saunders in the Paralegal Studies certificate program in and her father Robert Saunders with an associate in Business Administration who started at MCC when it first opened in — 50 years ago.
He completed four classes at Middlesex and played on the intramural hockey team. These classes helped them earn credits and were able to start a semester ahead of many of their classmates once they started college. Plus, you save money. They were so helpful. I really wanted to be at Middlesex. For more information and to register for classes, visit www. Middlesex Community College provides opportunity.
The Community Education and Training CET department at Middlesex prepares students with the professional and personal development necessary to lead successful careers and enriched lives. Working closely with employers helps us to understand what students need to help them develop their professional skills and the knowledge base necessary for continued success in their careers and lives. In , a pregnant LouAnn Jendro moved with her husband and young son from upstate New York to a townhouse complex in Dracut.
After arriving in Massachusetts, the family had one car and Jendro did not have many connections to her new area. When her 5-year-old son came home from school with a flyer from Middlesex, she asked her husband if she should go. After finishing, she went on to take the companion course, Personal Growth and Development. She used the skills she learned from the class immediately in real-life situations. It changed her life. When cable TV was starting a local access channel, my husband and I decided to take the training course, so I decided to put a show together.
Before long, I was hosting an hour-long show, All Around Town. After leaving the School Committee, a friend asked her to start a newspaper and even though she did not have experience as a journalist, she wanted to try it. She went on to work as the editor and chief writer of the Merrimack Journal. When she needed the inspiration most, MCC provided Jendro with tools to set herself up for success and to take a chance on herself. MCC offered a convenient and affordable way for me to move beyond that townhouse into a world of opportunities.
She learned about a career in Technical Writing at one of her jobs and wanted to know more. Because the field is always changing, Lawson continues to learn by taking seminars and collaborating with fellow writers. A mom of twins, Patel — who is from Billerica — was interested in working in a job that allows for flexible hours and weekend availability.
Patel was looking to get into a healthcare field and Middlesex provided her with the medical training and knowledge she needed in order to break into the industry. With a variety of online certificate and course options, students are set up for success — both in their professional and personal lives —with the knowledge and skills they need to start or advance in their careers. Middlesex Community College celebrates 50 years on Thursday, September From expanding the campus in Bedford, to establishing the college as a vital institution in Lowell, throughout its 50 years, Middlesex has striven to guide students on their paths, to give them opportunities they might not have gotten elsewhere, and to mark the college as a leader throughout the community.
On opening day in , MCC welcomed students, 17 to 66 years old, from 52 cities and towns. Over 50 years, more than 26, students have walked through the doors to seek MCC out for a variety of reasons. With 10, students now enrolled at the college, in the class alone, MCC graduated 1, students, ages 17 to 68, from 51 countries. Student success is the main goal of Middlesex and this includes building a sense of community on-campus. Both in-person and online, MCC has more than 40 student organizations and clubs and eight athletic programs.
MCC students participate in Service-Learning opportunities, internships, conferences and competitions both locally and nationally. For the past decade, the college has also offered a Commonwealth Honors Program. Since , MCC has provided International Education Fellowships for students to visit a country and study its history and culture.
The college has seen four presidents and thousands of faculty and employees over the past five decades whose legacies are long lasting. As a community college, Middlesex is in a unique position to support a diverse population of students. The personal back-stories of the students are inspirational, heartwarming and uplifting.
The support of this family network provides the backdrop for so many Middlesex success stories. As one of the first students at Middlesex, Joe Orfant helped build it. Even in the beginning, he understood that the college was the start of opportunity for many and taught students to face their futures with confidence, no matter the circumstances.
What lessons it has to teach them! They may not know it yet either, but they made a great choice. The perspective of half a century tells me so. I hope that one of them will get to look back in another 50 years. What marvelous stories she will have to tell about how she and her classmates built a college in challenging times. Prepare to be amazed. Since the Spring semester, the pandemic has created an unprecedented obstacle that MCC students, faculty, staff and administrators continue to face together.
All of this is possible because of the spirit which has prevailed at the institution from the beginning, because of the cooperation and the hope and the belief in the basic worth of what is being done and in what might yet be done. Barton has come to know many students and employees at the college.
Judge Barton thinks highly of the character of the people of Middlesex, including their devotion to their work. At Middlesex, you can really learn a trade and you can take steps towards nursing or getting into all these different occupations. Despite the pandemic postponing in-person events, the college plans to celebrate its 50th throughout the academic year.
As Middlesex welcomes all who seek it, the MCC Foundation works hard to raise funds for students struggling with financial burdens. Donations made during this campaign will go to a variety of student and college needs. If you have ever taken a class at Middlesex, you are an alumni! Middlesex Community College offers credit and noncredit courses for students of all ages and at all stages of their lives.
Many students go on to transfer to a four-year school, enter the workforce, or use the knowledge and skills they have learned to be more effective workers in their fields. They will take place online p. As the first community college in Massachusetts to offer a biotechnology program in , Middlesex has been preparing students to work in the industry for 30 years.
Students work part- or full-time while taking classes that will fit into their work schedules to avoid conflicts. Within two years of starting the program, students will graduate with their degree and valuable work experience.
Additional benefits of the experience include support from a dedicated Learn and Earn team at MCC, guaranteed employment for one year — pending performance expectations — and potential permanent employment in the future, and fulfillment of the biotech internship requirement. MCC students are hired as paid Manufacturing Technicians who are responsible for performing routine and critical manufacturing operations while maintaining Standard Operating Procedures.
The participating employers for the academic year are Abbvie and Takeda. More than ever, high school students need a safe and inclusive learning environment in which to discover their potential and earn a high-quality education. LMACS is kicking off the school year with a hybrid model which combines online and in-person learning. Registration will remain open until September LMACS believes in teaching the whole student — holding emotional and mental health in equal regard to academics and providing opportunity for students who need it most.
Marge McDevitt, LMACS Executive Director, believes that maintaining a safe space for students has never been more important, especially as the anxiety levels in the country have are so high. The program provides academic, social and career skills necessary to succeed post-graduation — emphasizing the importance of college education. Graduates receive a high school diploma.
Students are broken into two cohorts of about people. When they are in-person, there are seven classes running each period. This allows for five to seven students in one classroom at a time. Each cohort attends lessons two days every week and the school is open every day except for Wednesday, when they close for deep cleaning. During their online school days, students meet with their advisors like normal and then complete their work under supervision — and with support from — certified teachers who act as tutors to keep students on track and motivated.
When the school had to shut down near the end of the last school year and transition fully to online learning, teachers used Google Classroom. To prepare for the school year, teachers engaged in 10 days of professional development. Their level of preparation and care for the students left a lasting impression on McDevitt.
All students are required to wear masks — although the school has scheduled outdoor mask breaks for two classes at a time throughout the day. Bello also figured out which windows have to be open at all times to maintain proper air flow. The school is following guidelines set by the Department of Public Health and have been open about protocols with both students and faculty. Teachers wipe down desks after each class with antiseptic spray, additional hand sanitizer dispensers have been added to hallways, and air hand dryers have been replaced with paper towels in the bathrooms.
Maintaining a sense of community is also a matter on which McDevitt is focusing. Although she understands there are some events and opportunities that cannot be done this year because of the pandemic — including field trips and cooking lessons — the school is working on figuring out how to continue offering special events.
On Wednesdays online, students work on Life Skills classes which involve team-building. A new addition to the school is the grab-and-go-lunch program, which McDevitt believes has been a hit so far. Students pick up a bagged lunch, as well as a breakfast for the next day. It is important to LMACS to ensure students have their basic needs met, in addition to academic and technological support that will help them be successful. McDevitt believes now is a great time to enroll at LMACS because in addition to adapting successfully to the hybrid model and setting up health and safety measures, they have always been a close-knit community centered on student success.
Bedford TV aired the recording online on Friday, October 2. More online performances — recorded at locations in both Bedford and Lowell — will take place throughout the semester. Guitarist Jerome Mouffe will perform at p. Middlesex Community College is celebrating 50 years by hosting college events throughout the academic year. During the event — which will be live streamed — Bertram will read and may perform some of their work. There will also be an opportunity for students to ask questions.
Good writing skills are — I think — the most important things a student can learn. For more information, call or email StudentEngagement middlesex. For the Jodars, Middlesex Community College is a family affair. Josep and Brenda Jodar came to Middlesex as adult learners at separate times in their lives. They loved their experiences and are grateful for their education.
Jodar attended Middlesex first. She was a first-generation student — and a mother — who was looking for convenience in her education and to set an example for her daughter. Jodar believed in advocating for herself, including going to Salem State to ask what classes she would need to take at Middlesex in order to attend MCC for three years and only have to attend a four-year school — which was farther away — for one year. She went back to her advisor at MCC and made it work.
The Jodars moved from Miami to Massachusetts and Mr. Jodar continued working in the hospitality industry in a hotel. Motivated by his wife, he decided to pursue a degree in business. While working full-time, Mr. Jodar took his five courses on weekends and in the evening. Jodar attended his graduation ceremony in , but had one class left before he could accept his diploma.
He finished in with an astronomy class and gained a new passion. Even now he pulls out his telescope in their home to pinpoint where planets are at certain times of the year. He was in the astronomy class when his daughter walked in on a tour of the college with her high school. Both found this to be funny at the time, but it has a little more meaning now. Jodar said. David Kalivas — who recently retired from the college after 40 years — was one of the professors they both had who inspired them.
There are a few professors we both took together, at different times. I told Josep which professors I really liked and he was able to take a few of the same classes. If you have a good foundation like what you get here, you can do anything. Jodar arrived. Jodar remembers a field trip to Walden Pond and Mr. They are amazed at how far along MCC has come, and how many academic and social opportunities there are available for students now — even though many of those activities have moved online due to the pandemic.
Learning is a life-long endeavor. At Middlesex Community College, students of any age can take credit and noncredit classes to start or continue their educational paths. In order to provide more professional development opportunities, Middlesex has added LinkedIn Learning as a resource for students, faculty and staff. MCC is committed to supporting students and employees with the knowledge and tools they need to succeed.
Students and employees do not need to have a LinkedIn account or link the system to their account. Users can search for a specific topic or use the browse feature to view a number of topics. LinkedIn Learning breaks topics down into three major categories — Business, Creative and Technology.
Users can choose to participate in courses by Subject, Software or Learning Paths. Under Business, Subjects include leadership and management, marketing, human resources and sales. Creative Subjects include animation and illustration, user experience and motion graphics.
For Technology, the available Subjects are data science, security, software development and network and system administration. Users can also learn specific software based on their category of interest. Learning Paths help users learn the information needed for a specific job title, such as a manager, business owner or digital marketing specialist in Business; a graphic designer, photographer or video editor in Creative; or a data scientist or web developer in Technology.
As a leader of helping students transition into and excel in the workforce for 50 years, Middlesex continues to add resources that will help students and their employees be successful. At p. Front Matter Pages i-xii.
Introduction to Sustainable Agrochemistry. Pages The Battle for a Sustainable Food Supply. Semiochemicals for Integrated Pest Management. Maria C. Laumann, Mirian F. Michereff, Miguel Borges. Chemical Analyses for Agriculture. Synthesis of New Agrochemicals. Toxicological Aspects of Pesticides.
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Despite her great burden she could still thank God that they had died in peace, free of the poison of murder to which hatred and revenge might have otherwise drawn them. She implored her three patron saints — John the Baptist, Augustine, and Nicholas of Tolentino to assist her, and she set about the task of establishing peace between the hostile parties of Cascia with such success that her entry into the monastery was assured.
For the next forty years she gave herself wholeheartedly to prayer and works of charity, striving especially to preserve peace and harmony among the citizens of Cascia. With a pure love she wanted more and more to be intimately joined to the redemptive suffering of Jesus, and this desire of hers was satisfied in an extraordinary way. One day when she was about sixty years of age, she was meditating before an image of Christ crucified, as she was long accustomed to doing. For the next fifteen years she bore this external sign of stigmatization and union with the Lord.
In spite of the pain she constantly experienced, she offered herself courageously for the physical and spiritual well being of others. During the last four years of her life Rita was confined to bed and was able to eat so little that she was practically sustained on the Eucharist alone.
She was, nevertheless, an inspiration to her sisters in religion and to all who came to visit her, by her patience and joyful disposition despite her great suffering. It was a small favor to ask, but quite an impossible one to grant in the month of January!
Nevertheless, on returning home the woman discovered, to her amazement, a single brightly-colored blossom on the bush where the nun said it would be. Picking it, she returned immediately to the monastery and presented it to Rita who gave thanks to God for this sign of love. Thus, the saint of the thorn became the saint of the rose, and she whose impossible requests were granted her became the advocate of all those whose own requests seem impossible as well.
They noticed that her forehead wound remained the same, with drops of blood still reflecting light. When her body was later exhumed, it was noted that her forehead wound remained the same, with the glistening light reflected from the drops of blood.
Her body showed no signs of deterioration. Over several years, her body was exhumed two more times. Each time, her body appeared the same. She was declared an incorruptible after the third exhumation. Relics were taken at that time as is the custom in the Catholic Church in preparation for sainthood. It is said that near the end of her life Rita was bedridden at the convent.
While visiting her, a cousin asked if she desired anything from her old home. Rita responded by asking for a rose from the garden. It was January, and her cousin did not expect to find one due to the season. However, when her relative went to the house, a single blooming rose was found in the garden, and her cousin brought it back to Rita at the convent.
Rita is often depicted holding roses or with roses nearby. On her feast day churches and shrines of St. Rita provide roses to the congregation that are blessed by the priest during Mass. In the parish church of Laarne , near Ghent , Belgium , there is a statue of Rita in which several bees are featured. This depiction originates from the story of her baptism as an infant. On the day after her baptism, her family noticed a swarm of white bees flying around her as she slept in her crib.
However, the bees peacefully entered and exited her mouth without causing her any harm or injury. Instead of being alarmed for her safety, her family was mystified by this sight. According to Butler, this was taken to indicate that the career of the child was to be marked by industry, virtue, and devotion. A large sanctuary of Rita was built in the early 20th century in Cascia.
The sanctuary and the house where she was born are among the most active pilgrimage sites of Umbria. French singer Mireille Mathieu adopted Rita as her patron saint on the advice of her paternal grandmother. In her autobiography, Mathieu describes buying a candle for Rita using her last franc. Though Mathieu claims that her prayers were not always answered, she testifies that they inspired her to become a strong and determined woman.
Rita is often credited as also being the unofficial patron saint of baseball due to a reference made to her in the film The Rookie. The science fiction novella Sisters of the Vast Black features a fictional group of nuns known as the Order of Saint Rita. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the biographical film, see Saint Rita film.
Rita of Cascia". Rita di Cascia from Fr. Catholic News Agency. Rita of Cascia, Chicago. Oui Je Crois. Dodger Blue World. Namespaces Article Talk. Views Read Edit View history. Help Learn to edit Community portal Recent changes Upload file. Download as PDF Printable version. Wikimedia Commons. Patron Saint of the Impossible, abused wives and widows.
Roman Catholic Church Aglipayan Church. Spousal abuse , Feud , Family honor , Loneliness. Portals Access related topics.
Semiochemicals for Integrated Pest Management. Maria C. Laumann, Mirian F. Michereff, Miguel Borges. Chemical Analyses for Agriculture. Synthesis of New Agrochemicals. Toxicological Aspects of Pesticides. Green Chemistry and Agrochemistry. Management of Agrochemical Residues in the Environment. About this book Introduction This book presents a broad range of technologies for sustainable agrochemistry, e. It provides a concise introduction to sustainable agrochemistry for a professional audience, and highlights the main scientific and technological approaches that can be applied to modern agrochemistry.
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