At Remington College, we put a premium on making sure we have modern facilities and well-equipped classrooms and labs, and we know that it is a struggle for many public schools in our campus communities. That's why Remington College donated $2,000 in school supplies to one public school in each area we have a campus. Parents, teachers, faculty and staff of schools vote for the winner and the children benefit! Call or request information to learn how you can become a Remington College student.
Eighteen schools across the country each win $2,000 donation of school supplies.
After more than 6 weeks of voting from parents and public schools eager to fill needs in the classroom, Remington College is proud to announce the winners from its Adopt Our School program.
Schools competed for up to $2,000 worth of school supplies, courtesy of Remington College. Any public school within 15 miles of a Remington College campus zip code was eligible to compete. Here are the winning schools for each Remington College campus: Baton Rouge College: Glasgow Middle SchoolCleveland College: Garfield Heights High SchoolCleveland West College: Stockyard ElementaryColumbia College (South Carolina): Columbia High SchoolColorado Springs College: Cheyenne Mountain Charter AcademyDallas College: John Horn High SchoolFt. Worth College: Western Hills Elementary School Honolulu College: Waianae High SchoolHouston College: Mayde Creek Junior HighHouston Southeast College: Houston Can! HobbyNorth Houston College: Humble High SchoolLafayette College (Louisiana): Carenco Heights ElementaryLittle Rock College: Hall High School Memphis College: Frayser High SchoolMobile College: Theodore High SchoolNashville College: Stanford Elem Montessori Design CenterShreveport College: Bossier High SchoolTampa College: Thonotosassa Elementary
Remington College is now working with the winning schools to purchase the items that the schools want – and need. Remington College will be supplying everything from pencils to science supplies.
“As educators, we know how important it is to have the resources that students need,” said Jack Forrest, Remington College President and CEO. “We want to help schools in our local communities by helping fill the gap created by budget pressures. In the final analysis, nothing is more important to the health and future of the community than an educated citizenry.”
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