Career Day
Rules for Bringing Students On-Campus

Please review carefully before arriving on campus

To make Career Day a more rewarding experience for all participants, we have found it necessary to place the following requirements on your Career Day participation:

  1. Each school must have at least one adult chaperone or adviser per 10 students. There will be no exceptions to this rule. Students will not be allowed to come to campus without their adult chaperone(s). Please be advised, however, that if you want to customize your itinerary to match the interests of your students, you may need to enlist enough chaperones in order to accommodate everyone's interests.
  2. Any and all students coming to campus for Career Day must be accompanied by an adult.
  3. Chaperones must stay with their students at all times.
  4. You will be given name tags designating your school district for students and chaperones to wear. Students and chaperones must wear these school name tags while on campus. Entrance into activities may be denied to individuals without name tags.
  5. Due to volume of traffic the cafeteria will incur, please do not allow students to linger after they have finished their lunch. Limit lunch to 20 - 30 minutes.

These limitations will necessitate more planning on your part; you will have to structure your day in order to take part in all the activities of interest and still have the adult(s) stay with all the students.

Sessions are filled on a first come, first served basis. We reserve the right to limit the number of registrations for Career Day.

Please wear comfortable attire for the weather. Considerable walking is part of the experience. Closed toe shoes are required if visiting and participating in events at the Earth Science Center.

National Science Foundation Logo

Funds for this website are provided under the Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Improvement Act of 2006, Title II Tech Prep Education. Partial support for this work was provided by the National Science Foundation's Advanced Technological Education (ATE) program under Award No. 1003435. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.

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