Non-Credit and Professional Development Courses/Workshops

academics

Non-Credit and Professional Development Courses/Workshops

Individuals take non-credit courses and workshops for a variety of reasons:

  • Professional development, academic stimulation, and personal enrichment
  • Employability and marketability enhancement
  • Specific skill training (including many of the topics listed under Workforce Development.
  • Self improvement
  • Just for fun!

Non-Credit Courses for Late Summer and Fall

CRN Course Title Days Time Cost Instructor
11075 America's Civil War 1861 - 1864 Online 285 D. Moore
11077 Certified Medical Assistant Test Review (Click here for additional information including registration form) Online (August 1-Sept. 19) 285 L. Davis
11078

North Country Healthcare Symposium Friday 9/26. (Preregistration deadline is 8/25, price: $65); (price after deadline $85) Click here for additional information including registration form.

Friday 8:30 a.m. - 2:20 p.m. 65/85 Various guest speakers
11047 Praxis I Test Review (meets Fridays, 9/5-11/7) Want to teach? The Praxis I® Pre-Professional Skills Tests (PPST®) measure basic skills in reading, writing and mathematics and include multiple-choice questions and an essay question on the Writing test. The tests are designed to evaluate whether you have the academic skills needed to prepare for a career in education. If you are planning to sit for the Praxis I test, this workshop will assist you in your preparation.   Fridays 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. 170 D. Moore
11086 TEAS Test Review (meets Fridays, 9/5-10/3) The Test of Essential Academic Skills (TEAS), administered by the Assessment Technologies Institute (ATI), is a pre-entry examination used to assess the fundamental academic knowledge and skills of individuals applying to nursing school. The TEAS does not test on any specific area of nursing, but is more of an overall measure of general academic education.  This workshop is designed to help you review topics in science, math, English, and reading.  Preparation is the key to your success. Fridays 12:30-3:30 p.m. 95 D. Moore

 

Culinary Arts Apprenticeship Program
White Mountains Community College, in partnership with the Mt. Washington Hotel, offers a fully-certified Culinary Arts Apprenticeship program to eligible candidates. Participants selected for the program become Associate Degree candidates in addition to their required work experience. During the three (3) year program, apprentices must go on externship twice a year. Many of the finest resorts in America welcome our apprentices for their externships. Successful completion of this apprenticeship program qualifies the graduates for American Culinary Federation certification.

Professional Driver Training Program: Class A CDL and Class B CDL

The college offers a variety of professional driver training courses that focus on both classroom work and in-the-vehicle training time. After over-the-road experience with professional, experienced instructors, plus lab and range time, participants master the complete range of driver competencies and become safe, comfortable, confident, law-abiding drivers.

Training topics include trip planning, maintaining daily logs, handling cargo, cargo documentation, employer relations and public relations. The courses cover written and practical tests, and the college can provide tutoring time in the Academic Support Center for those who may need extra help. Students who obtain their commercial licenses receive a certificate, assistance in job-seeking skills, and job placement information.

While the program participants are not eligible for financial aid, unemployed persons can frequently access training money available through Community Action programs or other funding programs that often provide liaisons or contact people in offices of New Hampshire Employment Security.

Requirements: Training applicants must be at least 18 years old, possess a valid driver's license, have a clean driving record and possess a high school diploma or a GED. (Participants who have neither will be tested to determine reading, writing and arithmetic grade levels. Eighth grade level is the minimum expectation.) Additionally, before participants can be accepted as driver trainees, the program director must review the prospective students' driver records and they must pass a physical exam and pass a standard pre-employment drug test.

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