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This program is designed to retrain adults in the area who have been left out of the work force (most residents of San Bernardino are on some form of public assistance), and to prepare younger ones to get and hold high-paying jobs.***Bill Clarke grew up in Boomer-era Southern California in a non-college family.“My dad told me that I had to get a degree, and that I should get a job I really loved,” Clarke told me last month.
At Indian Springs High School, Clarke showed me a fully outfitted machine-tool work shop, in which students are trained and then certified for highly-skilled trades. But after spending time with people like these and in their classrooms and with their students, I do know two things.
The photo at the top of this page was a recognition of one 14-year old for completing a high-level machine-tool course.“We’ve built our elementary school lab, and middle school, and high school, so that soon students here will have a genuine pathway,” Clarke told me. One is that the school system is now moving forward rather than back, as suggested by the charts below.
(San Bernardino, as I’ll explain in one more installment, figures that its main comparative advantage is as a warehouse site for the huge Southern California economy.)I realize that most multi-point plans sound platitudinous.
But TET’s approach resembles strategies we’ve seen work elsewhere: for instance, the one at East Mississippi Community College.
But also during those years, “vocational education” and trade schools were falling out of public fashion, because of the conceit that white collar positions automatically meant brighter prospects and better pay. The past decade has brought a reminder that skilled technical positions—in maintenance and repair of advanced machinery, in healthcare fields or other laboratory work, in agricultural or food technology, in logistics and construction—are the era’s fastest-growing “good” jobs.) By 2010, San Bernardino Valley College had decided to phase out the machine shop Clarke and been running, and he was ready to retire from his teaching role there as he had earlier retired from the Fontana public schools.
By that time he had become friends with Mike Gallo, the aerospace entrepreneur whose Kelly Space & Technology is the city’s leading tech firm. And then he said, ‘Well, what if we started your own school?There and at nearby Indian Springs High School (“Home of the Coyotes,” where a large team of security officers was biking around the campus), virtually all students arrive with financial, educational, linguistic, and other family-background challenges.But these are the places where the San Bernardino school system has made a commitment to training students for skilled-technical jobs.“Mike said, ‘Why don’t you bring your equipment over to my place and teach here? ’”The result (skipping past some other details) is Technical Employment Training Inc.(TET), a non-profit, 501(c)(3) trade school for adults that now operates in a building at the former Norton Air Force Base, now San Bernardino International Airport.has a big take-out by Joe Mozingo, with photos by Francine Orr and extensive online graphics, about the ongoing woes of San Bernardino, California.Tags: Adult Dating, affair dating, sex dating