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  • Remington College Announces Winning Schools in 2011 "Adopt Our School" Program

    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 School
    Cleveland College: Garfield Heights High School
    Cleveland West College: Stockyard Elementary
    Columbia College (South Carolina): Columbia High School
    Colorado Springs College: Cheyenne Mountain Charter Academy
    Dallas College: John Horn High School
    Ft. Worth College: Western Hills Elementary School
    Honolulu College: Waianae High School
    Houston College: Mayde Creek Junior High
    Houston Southeast College: Houston Can! Hobby
    North Houston College: Humble High School
    Lafayette College (Louisiana): Carenco Heights Elementary
    Little Rock College: Hall High School
    Memphis College: Frayser High School
    Mobile College: Theodore High School
    Nashville College: Stanford Elem Montessori Design Center
    Shreveport College: Bossier High School
    Tampa 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."