This year marks the 15th anniversary of Walla Walla Community College’s Enology and Viticulture program, from which 280 students have graduated to date. Of those graduates, 77 are women.
Jeff Adams teaches Spanish with visible passion, making light work of memorizing vocabulary and verb conjugations. He’s electrifying in the classroom, doing almost anything to impart to his students the beauty of the language and the many cultures that speak it.
If you are interested in a career in watershed management, engineering, energy systems, or plant & soil science, then please know we have a limited number of scholarships available for new students starting fall quarter 2018.
2018 marks the 100th anniversary of the John Deere tractor, and the 24th anniversary of WWCC’s John Deere Agricultural Technology program.
The history of the human race is writ in water. Where there is no water, we cannot thrive. Great civilizations spring up around water, others die out when their sources of water become unreliable.
There was a time, not so very long ago, when people could do a lot of the work on their own cars. Today, however, the average car is run by dozens of computers that control almost every function of our vehicles.
What makes Walla Walla Community College so special? We share many of our core values with our sister colleges and universities: integrity, excellence…
Hayden Hamilton is 26 years old. In recent years he has obtained his G.E.D., a two-year degree in Welding Technology from WWCC, and will graduate this year with a certificate in CNC, writing computer numeric code for machining metal parts.
From Mattawa to Maine, graduates of the Walla Walla Community College enology and viticulture program have been proving themselves to be golden.
To city dwellers, cowboys seem like an exotic, vanishing breed. And farriers? Try asking a few folks what farriers do, and you’ll be amazed at how many blank looks you get in return.