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APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS/ COMMUNITY COLLEGE OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS/ VOCATIONAL and TECHNICAL SCHOOLS PowerPoint Presentation
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APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS/ COMMUNITY COLLEGE OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS/ VOCATIONAL and TECHNICAL SCHOOLS

APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS/ COMMUNITY COLLEGE OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS/ VOCATIONAL and TECHNICAL SCHOOLS

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APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS/ COMMUNITY COLLEGE OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS/ VOCATIONAL and TECHNICAL SCHOOLS

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  1. APPRENTICESHIP PROGRAMS/ COMMUNITY COLLEGE OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS/ VOCATIONAL and TECHNICAL SCHOOLS in NORTHERN CALIFORNIA

  2. ATTENTION: NOYO AND LIGHTHOUSE STUDENTS • Have you thought that when you graduate you really don’t want to attend college and will just take your chances with your future? • Do you know that you have skills & abilities but don’t know how to turn those into a well-paying career? • Are you concerned that you can’t afford to get the necessary training to do what you’d like with your life? • Before you make your final decision, look at all the opportunities in this presentation.

  3. TABLE OF CONTENTS • Apprenticeship Programs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 – 11 • California Conservation Corps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 - 19 • Job Corps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 - 23 • Vocational and Technical Schools . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 - 47 • Occupational Programs in California Community Colleges . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 - 90

  4. APPRENTICESHIPPROGRAMSIN NORTHERNCALIFORNIA

  5. Apprenticeships in the Trades inCALIFORNIA • An apprentice is an employee who receives an hourly wage and other benefits while learning a craft/trade. • The vast majority of training occurs on-the-job, and is supplemented by classroom instruction. • The apprentice works side-by-side with an experienced craftsperson or "journeyperson." • Employers (management) and Workers (labor) join together to design the length and structure of apprentice training in the particular trade.

  6. Apprenticeships in the Trades inCALIFORNIA (cont.) • One of the first questions everyone asks when they consider a career as a tradesperson is “Can I Make A Good Living?”  The answer is a resounding Yes. You can make a very good living in all of the trades.   More importantly, you get paid while you are in training.  Depending on the career path you choose your apprenticeship training will take from 3 to 5 years of on-the-job training and classroom instruction.   While in training, your starting union wage may range from $9 to $14 per hour.  Once you have completed your training you can earn $30 per hour or more depending on the trade.  The pay scale will depend on your specific trade, the area where you work and the collective bargaining agreement in your area that would include health and pension benefits. (continued on next page)

  7. Apprentice Programs Available in California: Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Asbestos & Insulator Workers Automotive Boilermaker Bricklayer Carpenter Cement Mason Civil Service Communications Technicians Culinary & Pastry Drywall-Lathing Electricians Firefighters Floor Coverers Glaziers Hardwood Floor Layer Heat & Frost Insulator Ironworkers Laborers Landscaper-Utility Fitters Lithographers/Book Binders/Photo Engravers Mill Cabinet Worker Millwrights Operating Engineer Painter (continued on next page) Apprenticeships in the Trades inCALIFORNIA (cont.)

  8. Apprenticeships in the Trades inCALIFORNIA (cont.) Apprentice Programs Available in California (cont.) • Piledriver • Plasterer • Plumber • Pointer/Cleaner & Caulker • Power Lineman • Roofer • Sheet Metal • Solar Turbines • Sound & Communication • Sprinkler Fitter • Stationary Engineer • Steamfitters • Tile Finishers www.calapprenticeship.org/Programs.htm

  9. ApprenticeshipsAMERICAN RIVER COLLEGE • ARC offers, in cooperation with the carpenters, drywall/lathers, electricians, ironworkers, and sheet metal unions, a number of apprenticeship programs (most of which can lead to an Associates of Arts degree).  These programs are approved by the Division of Apprenticeship Standards of the California Department of Industrial Relations. • An apprenticeship program is a formal system of occupational training that takes from two to five years, combines well-paid full-time employment, on-the-job training, and job related college level instruction.  At completion, an apprentice becomes a Journeyperson and can earn up to $27.00 per hour plus an excellent benefit package that includes health insurance and retirement.  (continued on next page)

  10. ApprenticeshipsAMERICAN RIVER COLLEGE • And best of all, anyone can apply for these apprenticeship programs.  All you need is a high school diploma or G.E.D. (the electricians require a year of algebra), fill out the applications, take a test (if required), pass the interview process, and have a strong desire to work hard.  If you have what it takes, you'll enter a well-paying career field. www.arc.losrios.cc.ca.us

  11. Foothill College, in partnership with local apprenticeship training committees, offers related and supplemental instruction in several trades, including: General & Residential Electrician Elevator Construction Field Ironworker Plumbing, Pipefitting & Steamfitting Refrigeration, Heating, Ventilation & Air-Conditioning Sheet Metal Sound & Communication ApprenticeshipsFOOTHILL COLLEGE www.foothill.edu

  12. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS WHAT IS THE CCC? • The California Conservation Corps is a state agency hiring young men and women, 18 to 25, for a year of natural resource work and emergency response. Simply stated, the CCC puts youth and the environment together to benefit both. • More formally, the CCC's mission is to engage young men and women in meaningful work, public service and educational activities that assist them in becoming more responsible citizens, while protecting and enhancing California's environment, human resources and communities. WHY SHOULD I JOIN? • Young people join the CCC for many reasons -- to work outdoors, live away from home, earn a paycheck, advance their education, gain experience and basic skills, explore careers, do something for the environment, meet new people and go new places. (continued on next page)

  13. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) WHO CAN JOIN THE CCC? • The CCC is for young men and women ages 18 to 25. Almost everyone can benefit from a year in the Corps, and California benefits from their work. Openings are available year-round. WHAT ARE THE REQUIREMENTS TO JOIN? • Besides age, there are just a few requirements, such as, applicants must not be on parole or formal probation, and must be interested in working outdoors. There are no restrictions as to income level or education. • Those who meet the basic requirements work with a local recruiter and CCC staff during the application and training process, which includes fingerprinting, a physical exam and completion of a one-week orientation class. (continued on next page)

  14. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) HOW LONG IS THE PROGRAM? • The CCC is basically a one-year program, although corpsmembers can leave at any time. Those who successfully complete a year are eligible for the CCC scholarship and are eligible to take advantage of additional Corps opportunities. HOW MUCH DO CORPSMEMBERS EARN? • They receive minimum wage, $8.00 per hour, with cash bonuses after working a specified number of hours. Those who train to become crew leaders or specialists can earn extra pay. At residential centers, $300 is deducted each month for room and board. (continued on next page)

  15. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) WHAT KIND OF WORK DO CORPSMEMBERS DO? • Corpsmembers take on a variety of outdoor work, including landscaping, trail building, tree planting, brush clearance, minor construction work, wildlife habitat improvement, flood prevention and more. • The CCC responds to natural disasters and other emergencies so corpsmembers may find themselves sandbagging against floods, fighting fires, assisting with oil spill cleanup or helping with earthquake recovery. • There are also special programs for those with good work records, including the Backcountry Trails Program, the Salmon Restoration Program and the Australian Work Exchange. (continued on next page)

  16. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) HOW HARD IS THE WORK? • While corpsmembers must be willing to work hard, most find they can accomplish the task at hand by giving it their best effort. Corpsmembers work on crews and learn that teamwork is often the best means of achieving success on the job. WHAT PERSONAL QUALITIES ARE IMPORTANT FOR CORPSMEMBERS? • Corpsmembers need to be willing to work hard and see a job through to the end. They must be willing to accept responsibility, develop good work habits and demonstrate punctuality and dependability. They must be able to get along well with all kinds of people. (continued on next page)

  17. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) WHAT ABOUT TRAINING AND EDUCATION? • Corpsmembers receive initial training during their first week's orientation to the Corps as trainees; additional training is provided throughout their stay, both on-the-job and in the classroom. All corpsmembers learn proper tool use and safety; there are also opportunities for further instruction and certification in first aid and CPR, chain saw work, cooking, and numerous internships. • Along with their day-to-day work projects, corpsmembers work to advance their education. For those without high school diplomas, the Muir Charter School and adult education providers offer instruction to earn diplomas or GEDs. Several hundred corpsmembers earn their diplomas or GEDs in the CCC each year. (continued on next page)

  18. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) • All corpsmembers take classes in "Conservation Awareness" and "Career Development." The first course emphasizes environmental principles and the "why" behind the work they do. The second prepares corpsmembers for employment after the CCC, and they learn about job applications, interviews, resumes and basic employment skills. (continued on next page) WHAT ABOUT TRAINING AND EDUCATION?

  19. CALIFORNIA CONSERVATION CORPS (CONT.) CCC CENTERS IN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA: • Auburn • Chico • Fresno • Napa • Redding • Sacramento • Stockton • Tahoe • Ukiah • Yreka www.ccc.ca.gov

  20. JOB CORPS WHAT IS JOB CORPS? • Job Corps is a no-cost education and vocational training program administered by the U.S. Department of Labor that helps young people ages 16 through 24 get a better job, make more money, and take control of their lives. • At Job Corps, students enroll to learn a trade, earn a high school diploma or GED and get help finding a good job. When you join the program, you will be paid a monthly allowance; the longer you stay with the program, the more your allowance will be. Job Corps provides career counseling and transition support to its students for up to 12 months after they graduate from the program.

  21. JOB CORPS (cont.) ELIGIBILITY • To enroll in Job Corps, students must meet the following requirements: • Be 16 through 24; • Be a U.S. citizen or legal resident; • Meet income requirements; and, • Be ready, willing, and able to participate fully in an educational environment. HOW DO I JOIN JOB CORPS? • If you or someone you know is interested in joining Job Corps or would like more information please call (800) 733-JOBS or (800) 733-5627. An operator will provide you with general information about the program, refer you to the admissions counselor closest to where you live and mail you an information packet.

  22. JOB CORPS (cont.) WHAT HAPPENS IN JOB CORPS? Life at a Job Corps center can be an exciting and educational experience. A Job Corps center is a great place to complete an education, learn a marketable trade, make lifetime friends and graduate with a good job in hand. Each Job Corps Center is unique. They all, however, feature campus-like settings with dormitories where students live. STUDENT LIFE CYCLE Job Corps provides its students the guidance and support they need to lead them to long-term employment and success. The student life cycle includes four phases: 1. Outreach and Admissions (OA) 2. Career Preparation Period (CPP) 3. Career Development Period (CDP) 4. Career Transition Period (CTP)

  23. JOB CORPS (cont.) SACRAMENTO JOB CORPS CENTER CONTACT INFO • 3100 Meadowview RoadSacramento, CA 95832-1498Tel: (916) 394-0770Fax: (914) 394-0751 CAPACITY • 477 total: 166 men, 166 women (residents); 73 men, 72 women (non-residents). VOCATIONAL OFFERINGS • Off-Center Programs, Business Clerical, Facilities Maintenance, Carpenter, Heavy Equipment Operator, Heavy Equip. Mechanic, Retail Sales, Culinary Arts, Data Entry, Health Occupations, Cement Mason, Plasterer, Security & sInvestigations, Landscape Technician Sacramento Job Corps participants. www.jobcorps.dol.gov/centers/ca.htm

  24. VOCATIONAL ANDTECHNICALSCHOOLSIN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA

  25. ALPHABETICAL LISTING Academy of Art University, San Francisco – pg. 26 Advanced Trucking Driving School, Visalia – pg. 28 The Art Institute of California, Sacramento – pg. 29 The Art Institute of California, San Francisco – pg. 30 The California Academy/ Paul Mitchell Partner School, San Francisco - pg. 32 California Culinary Academy, San Francisco – pg. 34 Cal-Trade Welding School, Modesto – pg. 35 Construction Craft Training Center, Hayward – pg. 36 The Culinary Institute of America at Greystone, St. Helena – pg. 37 Falcon Truck School, Vallejo, pg. 38 Federico Beauty Institute, Sacramento – pg. 39 Institute for Business and Technology, pg. 40 Institute of Technology, Clovis/Modesto/Roseville – pg. 41 The Kitchen Academy, Sacramento – pg. 42 Northern California Vocational College, San Jose – pg. 43 Universal Technical Institute, Sacramento - pg. 44 Western Career College, Sacramento – pg. 46 Wyotech, Sacramento – pg. 47 LIST OF VOCATIONAL AND TECHNICAL SCHOOLS IN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA

  26. The ArtsACADEMY OF ART UNIVERSITY • Location: 79 New Montgomery St. San Francisco, CA 94105 . . . (800) 544-2787 • Programs offered: Advertising, Animation & Visual Effects, Computer Arts, Digital Arts & Communications, Fashion, Fine Art, Graphic Design, Illustration, Industrial Design, Interior Arch. & Design, Motion Pictures & Television, Multimedia Communications, Photography (continued on next page)

  27. The ArtsACADEMY OF ART UNIVERSITY(cont.) Motion Pictures & Television Animation & Visual Effects Graphic Design Fine Art Photography www.academyart.edu

  28. Truck DrivingADVANCED TRUCK DRIVING SCHOOL • Location: 1728 N. Kelsey St. Visalia, CA 93291 . . . (800) 600-1978 • Programs offered: Professional Truck Driving Course, Advanced Professional Truck Driving Course, School/Commercial Bus Driver Training Course www.advancedschools.com

  29. The ArtsTHE ART INSTITUTE OF CALIFORNIA - SACRAMENTO • Location: 2850 Gateway Oaks Dr., Suite 100 Sacramento, CA 95833 . . . (800) 557-7216 • Programs offered: • Culinary – Art of Cooking, Baking & Pastry, Culinary Arts, Culinary Management • Design – Graphic Design, Interior Design • Media Arts – Digital Filmmaking & Video Production, Game Art & Design, Media Arts & Animation, Web Design & Interactive Media Baking & Pastry Culinary Management www.artinstitutes.edu/sacramento

  30. The ArtsTHE ART INSTITUTE OF CALIFORNIA – SAN FRANCISCO • Location: 1170 Market Street San Francisco, CA 94102 . . . (415) 865-0198 or (888) 493-3261 • Programs offered: • Culinary Arts & Culinary Management • Design – Advertising, Graphic Design, Interior Design • Fashion Design & Fashion Marketing • Media Arts – Computer Animation, Audio Production, Digital Filmmaking & Video Production , Game Art & Design, Media Arts & Animation, Visual & Game Programming, Web Design & Interactive Media (continued on next page)

  31. The ArtsTHE ART INSTITUTE OF CALIFORNIA Fashion Marketing Interior Design Audio, Visual, & Digital Media Game Art & Design www.artinstitutes.edu/sanfrancisco

  32. CosmetologyTHE CALIFORNIA ACADEMY -PAUL MITCHELL PARTNER SCHOOLSacramento • Location: 2100 Arden Way, Suite 265 Sacramento, CA 95825 . . . (916) 646-3523 or (888) 944-2276 • Programs offered: • Basic Cosmetology – design, cutting, coloring, multicultural techniques, makeup, fashion trends, and the art of hairdressing in a 3-phase program called Core, Adaptive, and Creative • Skin Academy – skin treatments, speed waxing, customized treatment protocols, skin analysis, ingredient technology, makeup techniques, and prescriptive retailing • Nail Academy - mastering the skills, science, and creativity required by the nail enhancement industry, as well as introducing you to ongoing discoveries in the science of hand and foot beauty. (continued on next page)

  33. CosmetologyOTHER PAUL MITCHELL PROGRAMS • SCHOOLS AND LOCATIONS: • MTI College – Sacramento • Paul Mitchell The School – East Bay • Safavi Institute of Cosmetology & Esthetics – Modesto • San Francisco Institute of Esthetics & Cosmetology – San Francisco • The Cosmetology School of Fresno - Fresno www.thecaliforniaacademy.com

  34. Culinary ArtsCALIFORNIA CULINARY ACADEMY • Location: 350 Rhode Island StreetSan Francisco, CA 94103. . . 888-757-7918 • Programs offered: Culinary Arts, Patisserie and Baking, Hospitality and Restaurant Management www.baychef.com

  35. WeldingCAL-TRADE WELDING SCHOOL • Location: 424 Kansas Ave.Modesto, CA 95351-1595. . . (209) 523-0753 • Programs offered: Full courses in Combination Welding, TIG/MIG, Pipeline Welding and AWS Inspector; refresher courses in arc welding, advanced arc welding, basic heliarc welding, advanced heliarc welding, pipe welding - arc, pipe welding - heliarc, and MIG or Innershield welding. www.caltradeweldingschool.com/high/index.html

  36. GeneralCONSTRUCTION CRAFT TRAINING CENTER • Location: 26210 Industrial Blvd. Hayward, CA 94545-2922 . . . (510) 785-2282 or (800) 678-6669. • Programs offered: • Construction Crafts (journeyman programs including electrical, carpentry, painting, & plumbing) • Safety, Task Training & Journeyman Upgrade • California Electrical Certification Preparation • Accelerated Programs www.cctc.edu

  37. Culinary ArtsTHE CULINARY INSTITUTE OF AMERICA AT GREYSTONE • Location: 2555 Main StreetSt. Helena, CA 94574. . . (800)-CULINARY • Programs offered: • Baking • Culinary Arts • Pastry www.ciachef.edu/california/

  38. Location: 100 Corporate Place, Suite B Vallejo, CA 94590 . . . (707) 643-1700 Classroom instruction: Defensive driving, pre-trip inspection, proper logbook keeping/hours of service regulations, Department of Transportation requirements, transporting hazardous materials, air brakes, diesel engines/transmissions and proper shifting techniques Behind-the-wheel instruction: Controlled turns, lane control, highway speed control, traffic congestion, side of road obstacle, narrow city streeets, various backing up maneuvers Truck DrivingFALCON TRUCK SCHOOL www.falcontruckschool.com

  39. CosmetologyFEDERICO BEAUTY INSTITUTE • Location: 1515 Sports Drive Sacramento, CA 95834 . . (916) 929-4242 • Programs offered: Cosmetology, Esthetics (facials, waxings, spa body treatments) www.federicocollege.com

  40. Heating and Air ConditioningINSTITUTE FOR BUSINESS AND TECHNOLOGY • Location: 2400 Walsh Avenue Santa Clara, CA 95051 . . . (800) 915-3562 • Programs offered: Commercial Refrigeration, Heating and Air Conditioning. Also offers Medical Assistant and Medical Biller/Coder/Office Specialist. www.ibttech.com

  41. GeneralINSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY • Location: Campuses in Clovis, Modesto, & Roseville 1-800-696-6146 • Programs offered: • Administrative Office Professional • Baking and Pastry Specialist • Culinary Arts – Professional & Specialist • Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning • Medical Billing/Coding Specialist • Medical Office Administration • Web and Graphic Design www.it-colleges.edu

  42. Culinary ArtsTHE KITCHEN ACADEMY • Location: 2450 Del Paso Rd.,Sacramento, CA 95834 . . . (888) 807-7222 • Programs offered: • Culinary Arts • Professional Baking & Pastry www.kitchenacademy.com/sacramento

  43. GeneralNORTHERN CALIFORNIA VOCATIONAL COLLEGE • Location: 143 E. Virginia St. San Jose, CA 95112 . . . (408) 971-6282 • Programs Offered: • Beauty Courses – Cosmetology, Esthetician, Manicuring, Make-Up Artist, Advanced Hair Stylist, Advanced Skin Care, Advanced Nail Art Design • Construction Courses – General Contractor, Electrical Contractor, Framing Contractor, Landscaping Contractor, Plumbing Contractor • Electronics Technology – Electronic Assembly, Electronic Technician, RF/Microwave Technician, Computer Technician • Nursing – LVN, CAN/Home Health Aide, Medical Assistant – Administrative and Clinical www.ncvcollege.com

  44. Automotive TechnologyUNIVERSAL TECHNICAL INSTITUTE • Location: 4100 Duckhorn Dr. Sacramento, CA 95834-2588 . . . 1-800-508-1153 • Automotive Technology • Collision Repair and Refinishing Technology • Diesel and Industrial Equipment Technology (continued on next page)

  45. Automotive TechnologyUNIVERSAL TECHNICAL INSTITUTE OTHER UTI TRAINING PROGRAMS: • Phoenix, Arizona: Auto, Diesel, Motorcycle • Los Angeles, California: Auto • Orlando, Florida: Auto, Motorcycle, Marine • Chicago, Illinois: Auto, Diesel • Boston, Massachusetts: Auto, Diesel • Charlotte, North Carolina: Auto, Nascar • Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Auto, Diesel • Houston, Texas: Auto, Collision, Diesel www.uti.edu

  46. WESTERN CAREER COLLEGE • Location: 8909 Folsom Blvd. Sacramento, CA 95826 . . . (888) 203-9947 • Programs offered: • Medical: Medical Assisting, Health Care Administration, Medical Billing, Vocational Nursing, Registered Nursing, Massage Therapy • Dental: Dental Assisting, Dental Hygiene • Pharmacy: Pharmacy Technology • Veterinary: Veterinary Technology • Other campuses: Antioch, Citrus Heights, Emeryville, Pleasant Hill, San Leandro, San Jose, Stockton www.westerncollege.edu

  47. Automotive TechnologyWYOTECH – Sacramento Campus • Location: 980 Riverside ParkwayWest Sacramento CA, 95605 . . . (916) 376-8888 • Programs offered: Automotive Technology (Advanced Automotive Diagnostics, Applied Service Management, High Performance Powertrain, Light-duty Diesel, Motorsports Chassis Fabrication, Street Rod and Custom Fabrication, Trim and Upholstery), Collision Refinishing (Motorsports Chassis Fabrication, Street Rod and Custom Fabrication, Trim and Upholstery). www.wyotech.edu/campus/sacramento

  48. OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMS IN CALIFORNIA COMMUNITY COLLEGES

  49. OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMSIN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA COMMUNITY COLLEGES ALPHABETICAL LISTING • College of Alameda – pg. 51 • American River College – pg. 52 • Butte College – pg. 53 • Chabot College – pg. 54 • Columbia College – pg. 55 • Contra Costa College – pg. 56 • Consumnes River College – pg. 57 • De Anza College – pg. 58 • Diablo Valley College – pg. 59 • Evergreen Valley College – pg. 60 • Foothill College – pg. 61 • Lake Tahoe C.C. – pg. 62 • Laney College – pg. 63 • Las Positas College – pg. 64 • Lassen College – pg. 65 • Los Medanos College – pg. 66 • Marin Community College – pg. 67 • Mendocino College – pg. 68 • Merced College – pg. 69 • Merritt College – pg. 70 • Mission College – pg. 71 • Modesto College – pg. 72 (continued on next page)

  50. OCCUPATIONAL PROGRAMSIN NORTHERN CALIFORNIA COMMUNITY COLLEGES (cont.) • Napa College – pg. 73 • Ohlone College – pg. 74 • College of the Redwoods, • Eureka Campus – pg. 75 • College of the Redwoods, • Mendocino Coast Campus – • pg. 76 • Sacramento City College – pg. 77 • City College of San Francisco - • pg. 78 • San Joaquin Delta College – pg. 80 • San Jose City College – pg. 81 • College of San Mateo – pg. 82 • Santa Rosa Junior College – pg. 83 • Shasta College – pg. 84 • Sierra College – pg. 85 • College of the Siskyous – pg. 86 • Skyline College – pg. 87 • Solano Community College – • pg. 88 • West Valley College – pg. 89 • Yuba College – pg. 90