BridgeValley Community and Technical College (BVCTC) is proud to announce its collaboration with Workforce WV, local municipalities in southeastern West Virginia, and regional employers to launch a transformative initiative aimed at bolstering the state's infrastructure and paving the way for a brighter economic future for West Virginians in the Kanawha Valley.
Dr. Casey K. Sacks, President of BridgeValley Community and Technical College (BVCTC), was honored to participate in a high-level roundtable discussion on the future of community colleges and their pivotal role in advancing STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics) education and workforce development. The event was co-hosted by the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP), the National Science Foundation (NSF), the U.S.
BridgeValley Community and Technical College (BVCTC) is excited to announce a groundbreaking partnership with the Kanawha Valley Regional Transportation Authority (KVRTA) aimed at enhancing accessibility for students. This collaboration will introduce a pilot program, set to commence with the fall 2023 semester, offering free bus passes to BridgeValley students for approximately six months.
[South Charleston, W. Va.] – BridgeValley Community and Technical College is thrilled to announce that it has been selected as one of the six West Virginia Community and Technical Colleges to receive state-of-the-art commercial driver’s license (CDL) driving simulators. This exciting development is made possible through a congressional earmark secured by Senator Manchin's office via the West Virginia Community and Technical College System (WVCTCS).
BridgeValley Community and Technical College (BVCTC) alumna Maryam Rose was ready to start a new life in the United States. At the age of 25, the Iranian immigrant left her home in Shiraz, Iran and moved by herself across the world to W.V. with a dream in her heart: to go to college, sharpen her English skills and work toward becoming a nurse.
Community college was not part of the original plan for Veronica Bumpus. She had initially attended a four-year university but had to leave for personal reasons. When she was ready to return to college, they required her to complete a semester at BridgeValley Community and Technical College (BVCTC). Her unplanned detour proved to have a silver lining, one that eventually led her to Washington, D.C., to advocate for all of the nation’s community college students.