Billings Career Center
Billings resident Kevin Scharfe loves playing board games, but there are two things about them for which he doesn’t much care.
On Tuesday and Wednesday, 25 high school students and recent graduates attended classes at the Billings Career Center to learn about Occupational Safety and Health Administration standards.
Second-graders at Arrowhead Elementary got a rare treat Monday when more than 70 students from the Billings Career Center came over to play board games, card games and show off books they had created in their Principles of Biomedical Sciences class.
This week, more than 300 high school students from all over Montana will converge in Billings for the Jobs for Montana Graduates 24th annual Career Development Conference. A program of choice for both high schools and middle schools seeking to improve their students’ success in staying in sc…
This is the way to learn math.
Gov. Steve Bullock finished talking to the class of high schoolers at the Billings Career Center just before the lunch bell rang.
The Billings Career Center library has several bookshelves. But most of its space is occupied by rows of computers with flat-screen monitors -- and students at the keyboards. On one morning last week, one side of the library was filled with English students writing literary analyses of “Catc…
Area high school students take part in a mock crime scene investigation as part of biology course at the Career Center.
Students from the Billings Career Center hosted U.S. Sen. Jon Tester Friday morning, showing off their homebuilding and culinary arts skills.
The Billings Career Center, at 3723 Central Ave., will be open Thursday night in an effort to educate the public and interested parents and students about the educational opportunities there.
Billings Career Center's engineering students preview some of the science experiments they will demonstrate at their Chicks in Science booth.
A Girl Scout robotics team made up of the Billings Career Center's Engineering Club has qualified their robot Nemonoid for the world championship of the FIRST Tech Challenge competition in St. Louis, Mo.
A robot named Nemonoid wheels toward a plastic crate and grabs it by snapping its thin metal arms. Then an angled conveyor belt inside the robot scoops racquetballs from the floor and spits them into the crate.
The Girl Scout robotics team, made up of teens from the Billings Career Center Engineering Club are, from left: Betsy Speare, Katie Maier, Emily Coobs, Ellen Studebaker, Leanne Williams, Corie Neugebauer and Sigrid McLean. The team works on their robot after school at the Career Center.
Corie Neugebauer, who picked up programming skills as part of the Girl Scout robotics team, tries to analyze a glitch with help from Billings Career Center teacher Karl Schwartz.
A robot designed and built by a team of Billings Girl Scouts who are involved in the Engineering Club at the Billings Career Center will head to the world championship FIRST Tech Challenge in St. Louis in April.
The thin strip of city park land that crosses the Billings Career Center property is a strange anomaly that has left many Billings School District 2 officials and city leaders both bemused and confused.
Billings Career Center Principal Stan Barr describes the boundries of Billings City park land that runs through the middle of Billings School Disrtict 2 property behind the Career Center.
Trustees on the Billings School District 2 board spent the weekend at a three-day retreat designed to give them tools to better communicate with one another and the public.
Two-year colleges aren't a popular option in Montana. Only 25 percent of Montana college students are in two-year institutions, compared with a national average of 46 percent.