Polaris Career Center Registration

Last Updated on December 24, 2022

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About career center programs

Polaris Career Center serves the school districts of Berea, Olmsted Falls, North Olmsted, Fairview Park, Brooklyn and Strongsville. Students may choose from a multitude of career-technical programs. These programs are two-year programs which offer training and experience in a variety of career areas.

2019 Adult Education Program Graduations | Polaris Career Center

2022-2023 School Year

Applications for Polaris Career Center may be submitted online by visiting www.polaris.edu, beginning in October. Sophomores will have an opportunity to visit programs at Polaris on November 15. Students and parents are encouraged to attend Open House at Polaris on November 18. This is a great opportunity to meet the instructors and visit programs.

REMEMBER – Each school is guaranteed one seat in each program. It is very important that applicants maintain a high attendance rate and good grades. The sooner you apply, the greater your chances are of getting into the program you want. Each application will have a time and date stamp. Submit your application as soon as possible! Also, if you would like to schedule an individual visit, please see your counselor beginning in December.

STRONGSVILLE, Ohio — Now more than ever, job seekers need the right skills to stay ahead of the competition. Polaris Career Center’s 14 adult job and career training programs help get students on the fast track to exciting new careers.

High school seniors, recent graduates and adults who are exploring job training and career opportunities are invited to attend an open house at Polaris from 5 to 7 p.m. Aug. 4.

During this event, attendees can explore adult job and career training program opportunities and learn more about financial aid, the tuition payment plan and federal student loans that are available to qualified applicants.

Visitors are encouraged to tour the newly renovated labs and classrooms and to participate in program demonstrations. In addition, Polaris instructors will be available to answer specific program and career-related questions.

Featured programs include:

Automotive Service Technician
Building Maintenance
Cardiographic Technician
Cosmetology Academy
Dental Assisting
Early Child Care Education/Child Development Associate (CDA)
Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning and Refrigeration (HVAC/R)
Manicurist
Medical Assisting
Medical Billing and Coding
Phlebotomy Certification
Police Academy
Precision/CNC Machine Technology
Welding
The Building Maintenance and Manicurist programs are new this fall. In addition, Polaris will launch a new daytime adult Police Academy option beginning in January 2022.

2019 Adult Education Program Graduations | Polaris Career Center

Many popular programs fill up quickly, so interested students are encouraged to attend the open house to begin the enrollment process. Admission is free. For additional details or to arrange a personal tour, contact Theresa at 440-891-7697, [email protected] or visit www.polaris.edu/openhouse.

All attendees must park in the side parking lot and enter through the atrium. Polaris is located at 7285 Old Oak Blvd. in Middleburg Heights.

The band plays on: The Strongsville Community Band will play a series of outdoor concerts this summer on the front lawn of Strongsville Middle School. They are free and open to everyone. The music starts at 7:30 p.m. on Fridays July 23 and Aug. 6. Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy the show.

The Strongsville City Jazz Swing Band will also perform, at 7 p.m. July 30 at the Ehrnfelt Senior Center. This show is also free and open to all.

Beck is back: Beck Center for the Arts is pleased to announce its first live and in-person play since the start of the worldwide pandemic, “This Girl Laughs, This Girl Cries, This Girl Does Nothing.”

Produced by Scott Spence, this show reminds us we are all born of flesh and made of dreams. This tale brings to life the struggles and aspirations of three sisters: One walks the globe to find her purpose, one searches for adventure and the third grows where she is planted. Years later, their journeys converge in a lovely home in the woods — albeit with a truculent badger.

Experience this brilliant piece of theater — perfect for audiences young and old alike — with actress Derdriu Ring and director Eric Schmiedl as they light our imaginations on fire.

This girl
Actress Derdriu Ring rehearses for “This Girl Laughs, This Girl Cries, This Girl Does Nothing,” the first live and in-person play since the start of the pandemic at Beck Center for the Arts. (Photo Courtesy of Beck Center for the Arts)

In anticipation of welcoming theater patrons back to the newly named Senney Theater, Beck Center made a number of investments in HVAC and air filtration to provide a safe environment for patrons as they return to live theater.

The Actors Equity Association mandates that masks be worn by all audience members. Therefore, Beck Center will require all staff, crew and audience members to wear masks.

Running July 23 until Aug. 8, tickets are available for purchase at 216-521-2540, extension 10, and beckcenter.org. Ticket prices from $33 for adults, $29 for seniors 65 and older and $12 for students with valid ID. A $3 service fee per single ticket will be applied at time of purchase.

Akron marathon: After a successful kickoff to the Akron Marathon Race Series presented by Summa Health during the National Interstate 8k &1 Mile in June, the Akron Marathon Charitable Corp. is thrilled to announce sellouts for the Goodyear Half Marathon Aug. 14 and the FirstEnergy Full Marathon Sept. 25.

For the Aug. 14 Goodyear Half Marathon & 10k, limited spots are available in the 10k; for the marquee event on Sept. 25, limited spots remain in the Half Marathon and Relay events.

The Goodyear Half Marathon & 10k is the second event in the series. Participants will travel through Akron’s East End, explore Goodyear’s campus and take a lap around the test track at the closed-to-the-public Akron Proving Grounds before their finish under the skywalk at Goodyear’s Global Headquarters.

For more information or volunteer opportunities for the remaining two race series events and race registration for the final event, visit AkronMarathon.org.

Library lineup: Please note the following August 2021 events being held on Zoom virtually and presented by the Strongsville Branch of the Cuyahoga County Public Library. Registration and an email address are required for all events. Call 440-238-5530 to register or for more information. Customers may also visit www.cuyahogalibrary.org to register and to see more library event information.

2019 Adult Education Program Graduations | Polaris Career Center

English as a Second Language — 9:30 a.m. to noon Thursdays and Fridays. Aspire Greater Cleveland is once again teaching in-person classes to help non-native speakers learn English and validate their skills. Students must attend an ESOL/citizenship orientation session before beginning ESOL or citizenship classes. If you are interested in attending these ESOL classes, call Aspire at 833-277-4732 to register.

Computer Classes. The Cuyahoga County Public Library offers computer classes for beginners to advanced. Classes are currently being held virtually using the program Screenleap, which requires a web browser and an internet connection. There is no additional software to download. Google Chrome is the recommended browser. A valid email address is required for registration. Registrants will receive an email with a link to join the class at least an hour before the start time. Registration opens 30 days before the start of the class and closes prior to the start of the class. To see a full class list, descriptions and to register, visit https://www.cuyahogalibrary.org/Events/Computer-Classes/Virtual-Classes.aspx.

Take & Make at Home Crafts. Stop in to see what the current take-it-and-make-it craft of the month is for all ages. Each month, the Youth, Teen and Adult departments are offering free craft kits to take home while supplies last.

Discuss & Design: Millennial Book Discussion, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Aug. 4. Attention Millennials: They are going virtual! Are you looking for something fun and different to do with your friends? How about a book club with a twist. This group meets bi-monthly, alternating between children’s, teen and adult books. They discuss the assigned book and design something that complements the title, subject or book cover. Maker kits will be available as a part of this program and can be mailed to a branch near you for pickup. The next discussion will be on the book “Fun Home: A Family Tragicomic” by Alison Bechdel. Register online to receive your materials and Zoom link to participate.

Let the Strongsville community know what is going on with your organization, church, school, business or family. Email me at [email protected]

Most kids were savoring their first days of summer vacation in early June. But at Polaris Career Center, more than 200 youngsters were heading back to school for the sixth annual Camp Discovery.

Billed as a way to “supercharge your summer,” the innovative program at the Cuyahoga County career-tech campus offers students four days of career exploration and enrichment. Polaris instructors and several outside professionals led classes in topics ranging from aviation, automotive technology, electrical engineering and carpentry to law enforcement, culinary arts, robotics and more. In many classes, Polaris juniors and seniors assisted the instructors.

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The camp is open to students entering grades seven through 10. Tuition is $50 per class, and students can attend one morning class, one afternoon class or one of each. Attendance has grown each year since the program started.

“Camp Discovery offers many benefits,” said Jan Belz, coordinator of community partnerships. “As a former career development coordinator, I’m always thinking about how students can make good, informed decisions about possible careers.

“Some students know what they want to do in the fourth grade; others don’t know until they’re in college. By providing this program in the summer, it gives them a little snapshot of careers, a chance to see what they might like or not like.”

In addition to giving students a sneak peek at career options, Camp Discovery serves as a recruiting tool for the school. Kids become comfortable in the building and get to know the teachers.

“It benefits Polaris because it provides an awareness of our school, an awareness of our programs,” Belz said. “In that way, it’s a marketing effort for the career center.”

“We’ve found that a lot of students who take these summer classes end up being our students here at Polaris,” said Career Specialist Debby Kennedy. “It’s a good lead-in for them. It lets them get their feet wet and get a feel for the school and meet the instructors.”

Ed Yager teaches Explore the World of Trons, a beginning electronics class. His students learned the basics of electricity by building telegraphs and electric motors. Yager also teaches a class on robotics. Prior to becoming a Polaris teacher he was an electrical engineer with LTV Steel.

“Both of my Camp Discovery classes are STEM oriented — science, technology, engineering and math,” Yager said. “We use hands-on learning. We want to engage them, as well as do some career exploration, and we want them to have fun while doing it.

“We start with the basics of electricity and go from there all the way to robotics. So we’re teaching electronics, controls, sensors, programming. It’s all about how to solve problems.”

One of Yager’s students was Noah Broski, an eighth-grader at Olmsted Falls City. This was Noah’s second year at Camp Discovery. The robotics students built small Lego vehicles and programmed them to negotiate tabletop courses.

“My favorite part about working with the robotics is the programming, because it requires a lot of mental visualizing,” he said during a break from class. “You have to visualize things from different angles. It also helps you with math, because you have to figure out the programming grid to set the sensors. If it doesn’t work right, you have to reprogram it.”

In Mini Police Academy, students learned the requirements to become a police officer and participated in law enforcement training activities. Under the guidance of Polaris Criminal Justice Instructor Jeff Traine, they tried their hand at unarmed self-defense, traffic control, clocking speeders with radar and radio protocol.

Taking law enforcement into the investigative realm is what instructor Stacey Wisniewski, a former science teacher, does in her CSI: Crime Scene Investigators class. The focus in CSI is on forensics, and students investigated several “crime scenes” in a wooded area adjacent to the school.

They examined plaster casts of footprints made the day before, observed simulated blood splatter patterns created with “blood balloons” and monitored a large piece of raw chicken that had been tied to a tree two days earlier.

“The flies are swarming all over the chicken, but there’s no maggots!” one boy shouted across the woods during the outside session.

“Look inside it,” Wisniewski yelled back, but no one seemed interested in delving deeper into the decaying bird.

Standing next to the fly-infested chicken, North Olmsted City student Nathan Mulgrew explained the experiment.

“Insects are a key part in investigating a crime scene,” Mulgrew said. “Flies and insects and maggots can help detectives see how long a body has been there.”

Strongsville City eighth-grader Krissy Pack said she was drawn to the CSI class by her love of forensics shows on TV. Her favorite is “NCIS.”

“We’ve been talking a lot about forensics and about how real-life crime investigations are different from the TV shows,” Pack said. “We’ve also been learning about fingerprints and how to do footprint castings.

“I like science. I really like the logic behind it.”

The automotive technology class, Start Your Engine, is taught by 29-year Polaris veteran Bob Yuravak. Again, the curriculum is basic, but the learning is hands-on and engaging.

“Besides helping them understand our industry a little better, I also teach them things that they’ll take home,” Yuravak said. “For example, how do you check the oil in your parents’ car? How do you check the air pressure in their tires? How do you know when the tires need to be rotated? I also teach them to look for hidden body damage, which can help them when they go to buy a car.

“Camp Discovery is a great chance for kids to experience industries that they might never have had contact with. It gives them an introduction to careers and a better idea about them.”

In Rod Munn’s Cleared for Takeoff class, students study the principles of flight, aerodynamics and navigation, and take turns “piloting” planes on flight simulators.

“Once they understand the principles, they get hands-on experience with flight simulators, and they find out it’s quite another thing to apply those principles,” said Munn, founder of the consulting firm Aerospace Enterprises Inc. “They have to figure out why the aircraft is flying or why it is not flying. How do we navigate from one point to another when we can’t see where we are?

“They’re getting very good exposure on all of the key instruments in virtually every airplane. They’ve learned about all the instruments necessary to help them navigate and fly.”

Other Camp Discovery classes include:

• Anatomy Academy — a course covering very basic nursing practices;

• Babysitter Boot Camp — focusing on essential child care skills;

• Create, Color and Animate — an art and design class using computer software;

• Kitchen Creations — students prepare tasty treats to share and take home;

• Jewelry Junction — students design and make several types of jewelry;

• Mini Makeover — a cosmetics and hair-styling course;

• Tool Time — a basic carpentry course using hand and power tools.

The students had nothing but good things to say about Camp Discovery and Polaris Career Center.

“This camp is a great head start on thinking about a career,” said CSI student Mulgrew. “I would recommend it to anybody. I’m hoping to attend here when I’m in high school.”

His fellow CSI student Pack was just as enthused.

“This has made me think about attending Polaris,” she said. “Everyone is very nice here and I like that in a school. It’s been really fun.”

Kitchen Creations student Olivia Bongiovanni was marking her second year at the camp. She attends middle school at Olmsted Falls City.

“I enjoy getting to be creative and actually have freedom to work in the kitchen, put food together and see your creation,” Bongiovanni said. “I want to come back next year to Camp Discovery and attend Polaris later.”

The instructors were no less enthusiastic about the summer camp.

“I like seeing the excitement in the kids faces when they come back for another year,” automotive instructor Yuravak said. “And some of them enroll for my program here when they’re 16. They’ll come back and say, ‘I was in your summer program, do you remember me?’ It’s very rewarding.

“One of the young men who took my summer program came back to attend Polaris, finished my high school program and took sixth in the U.S. in an automotive competition. That was really rewarding.”

“We want to help kids discover Polaris, to discover our careers, to discover science, technology, engineering and mathematics,” electronics instructor Yager said. “Students get quite engaged when they see what we’re doing. Many of the students who go through summer camp end up coming to Polaris, either through my program or other programs. They know the instructors, they know the school and we just start right up.”

“My experience here at Camp Discovery has been great,” said Munn, the aviation instructor. “They are a really bright bunch of guys and girls, so it’s fascinating. In many ways, they are going to help us in the future, so it’s very important they get exposure to coming technologies.”

Editor’s notes

• Districts interested in learning more about Camp Discovery are invited to contact Jan Belz at [email protected] or (440) 891-7618, or Debby Kennedy at [email protected] or (440) 891-7717.

Staff Documents Polaris Career Center
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Details: Excellent work-life balance. Open communication with staff and students. Pay & benefits My pay and benefits at Polaris Career Center are standard levels of educators. Culture Collaboration with my colleagues at Polaris Career Center was key to the success of educational services delivered to our consortium of schools we serve. polaris job application

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