'Tomorrow,' the world!
– Photos by Jennifer A. Cline, writer/magazine editor; Cindy Davis Meixel, writer/photo editor;
Larry D. Kauffman, digital publishing specialist/photographer; and Tom Wilson, writer/editor-PCToday
A participant serves as an assistant, helping to flash freeze Teddy Grahams in a “cryo” bowl, using liquid nitrogen.
What happens when a cheese ball, frozen in minus 320-degree liquid nitrogen, hits your mouth.
Cheese and pepperoni – AKA "the essentials" – are added.
Stretching dough for a personal pizza in the baking lab
All aboard for a diesel-powered ride through campus, courtesy of faculty member John D. Motto.
Coached by Christopher S. Weaver, recently promoted to assistant professor of diesel equipment technology, an "equipment operator" capably knocks over bowling pins in a college parking lot.
Goggled up, gloved up and geared up for scientific exploration!
Focused on the task at hand, a camper makes aspirin in a chemistry lab.
Duncan Rodriguez (at right), part-time practical nursing faculty, guides youngsters through the protocols of properly gathering and confirming patient medicines. Rodriguez earned his bachelor’s degree in nursing in 2018 and was an active student leader during his Wildcat days.
A youngster rolls through an obstacle course in the physical therapist assistant lab, gaining sensitivity to the difficulties in maneuvering a wheelchair.
Preparing for surgery? Campers learn to navigate the complexities of the operating room, including “gowning up” in the surgical technology lab.
An illuminating “inside view” of radiography
Caught green-handed, a young man pours colored concrete into a tree-shaped pan.
... so the middle-schoolers could dirty their hands in forming take-home creations.
Franklin H. Reber Jr., instructor of building construction technology, mixes quick-setting concrete ...
Faculty members Spyke M. Krepshaw and Melissa A. Webb work with students in an information technology lab.
Tools at hands for a potentially life-changing exercise
Instructor Joshua J. Rice leads middle-school students through the college's renowned plastics facilities ...
... including a stop in the injection molding lab, where flying disks were produced.
A selfie, featuring a face that perhaps only a parent could recognize, masks a son's enthusiasm about the week's activities. (Photo by Kimberly R. Cassel, director of alumni relations)