SPSCC is immediately suspending most in-person services through Jan. 3, 2021. This does NOT suspend in-person instruction. This change is due to the rapid increase of COVID-19 in our community.
The in-person activities that will continue, following strict health and safety guidelines, are:
The killings earlier this year of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, and Ahmaud Arbery—and the nationwide protests they generated—left many in our community eager and energized to actively engage in dismantling systemic racism. SPSCC aims to support these efforts by bringing resources, trainings, and tools to the larger community, and amplifying the voices of those who must be heard.
Hunter Grandorff got his start at SPSCC in the Running Start program in 2014 after being a homeschooled student. He knew he wanted to build and create with his hands—something in the trades—but he was worried he might not be well received by his classmates as an 18 year old. His experience was just the opposite.
Theatre students are playing in a whole new way this year, and theatre fans are sure to be impressed. SPSCC drama professor Dr. Lauren Love has blurred the lines of acting and production, and brought in some pretty cool technology, to give students a valuable experience that will leave them prepared for theatre in the COVID era and beyond.
Tonight, Nov. 11, we learned that an SPSCC staff member has tested positive for COVID-19 and last worked on the Olympia Campus in Building 22 this past Monday, Nov. 9.
Based on what we know, we are not aware of any students or staff who were in close contact with this person. If that changes, we will notify anyone in close contact with information and guidance.
Unheard Student Voices gives a platform for unheard students to share their personal truth.
Article via ThurstonTalk
By Grant Clark
It’s been almost two years since the South Puget Sound Community College (SPSCC) volleyball and basketball teams have played a home game, but when they finally do take to the court, the Clippers’ home will be one of the best in the Northwest Athletic Conference (NWAC).
Article via The Olympian
By Rolf Boone
The fall terms are well underway at Thurston County’s three major colleges, and the experience so far is about operating successfully in a pandemic, which means mostly online learning and taking the necessary precautions to prevent an outbreak of the virus.
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