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Entire Online Archive: "education and c2010c": 2000 results 

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Clearwater Marine Aquarium Veterinarian Shelly Marquardt (left), Brian Eversole, Senior Sea Turtle and Aquatic Biologist (middle) and Devon Francke, Supervisor of Sea Turtle Rehab, are about to give a rescued juvenile green sea turtle, suffering from a lot of the Fibropapillomatosis tumors, fluids at the Clearwater Marine Aquarium Wednesday afternoon 10/19/2017. Eventually when the turtle is healthy enough the tumors will be removed with a laser and after it is rehabilitated it will be released back into the wild.  -  The Clearwater Marine Aquarium is launching a $64 million renovation to expand its facilities to take in injured animals and space to host visitors. The aquarium is asking the city for a $5 million grant Thursday to help in the project. American attitudes toward captive animals are changing. Sea World is slipping after scrutiny on the ethics of captive marine life. But CEO David Yates says CMA is different, continuing its mission of rehab and release, it's goal is to promote education, not exploitation.CLEARWATER Florida  2017-10-18   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Clearwater Marine Aquarium Veterinarian Shelly Marquardt (left), Brian Eversole, Senior Sea Turtle and Aquatic Biologist (middle) and Devon Francke, Supervisor of Sea Turtle Rehab, are about to give a rescued juvenile green sea turtle, suffering from a lot of the Fibropapillomatosis tumors, fluids at the Clearwater Marine Aquarium Wednesday afternoon 10/19/2017. Eventually when the turtle is healthy enough the tumors will be removed with a laser and after it is rehabilitated it will be released back into the wild. - The Clearwater Marine Aquarium is launching a $64 million renovation to expand its facilities to take in injured animals and space to host visitors. The aquarium is asking the city for a $5 million grant Thursday to help in the project. American attitudes toward captive animals are changing. Sea World is slipping after scrutiny on the ethics of captive marine life. But CEO David Yates says CMA is different, continuing its mission of rehab and release, it's goal is to promote education, not exploitation.CLEARWATER Florida 2017-10-18 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Dozens of Freehold Regional High School District students paint their haunted Halloween designs from paper to glass onto almost 50 local businesses’ storefront windows. Wednesday, October 18,  2017       ©The Star-Ledger / Patti Sapone / The Image Works
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Dozens of Freehold Regional High School District students paint their haunted Halloween designs from paper to glass onto almost 50 local businesses’ storefront windows. Wednesday, October 18, 2017 ©The Star-Ledger / Patti Sapone / The Image Works
Dozens of Freehold Regional High School District students paint their haunted Halloween designs from paper to glass onto almost 50 local businesses’ storefront windows. Wednesday, October 18,  2017        ©The Star-Ledger / Patti Sapone / The Image Works
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Dozens of Freehold Regional High School District students paint their haunted Halloween designs from paper to glass onto almost 50 local businesses’ storefront windows. Wednesday, October 18, 2017 ©The Star-Ledger / Patti Sapone / The Image Works
Seven Springs Elementary School Principal Todd Cluff, left, helps seven-year-old Syannah Bash, age 7, who had forgotten her lunch box at home on Monday (8/14/17) at the school in Trinity. Seven Springs is a school that used to be a high performing affluent school.  Over the past 15 years it's school grades have dropped, poverty has risen and oversight from the district and state have increased. Cluff has big plans to turn it around. He has an infectiously positive personality and is confident he can get his team on the same page so they can meet his vision of the school within a year.TRINITY FLORIDA  2017-08-14   ©Tampa Bay Times / Douglas R. Clifford / The Image Works
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Seven Springs Elementary School Principal Todd Cluff, left, helps seven-year-old Syannah Bash, age 7, who had forgotten her lunch box at home on Monday (8/14/17) at the school in Trinity. Seven Springs is a school that used to be a high performing affluent school. Over the past 15 years it's school grades have dropped, poverty has risen and oversight from the district and state have increased. Cluff has big plans to turn it around. He has an infectiously positive personality and is confident he can get his team on the same page so they can meet his vision of the school within a year.TRINITY FLORIDA 2017-08-14 ©Tampa Bay Times / Douglas R. Clifford / The Image Works
Santa Tim Connaghan teaching the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla. Connaghan is the National Santa for the Marine Toys for Tots and the Official Santa for the Hollywood Christmas Parade. Tampa FL  2017-10-06   Tampa Bay Times   ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
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Santa Tim Connaghan teaching the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla. Connaghan is the National Santa for the Marine Toys for Tots and the Official Santa for the Hollywood Christmas Parade. Tampa FL 2017-10-06 Tampa Bay Times ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
(From left) Steven Hadala, 63, of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Cliff Soucy, 63, of Summerfield, Fla., attending the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla. Tampa FL  2017-10-06   Tampa Bay Times   ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
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(From left) Steven Hadala, 63, of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Cliff Soucy, 63, of Summerfield, Fla., attending the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla.
Tampa FL 2017-10-06 Tampa Bay Times ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
Students attending the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla. Tampa FL  2017-10-06   Tampa Bay Times   ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
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Students attending the weekend-long School4Santas at Hampton Inn Tampa-International Airport/Westshore on Saturday, October 7, 2017, in Tampa, Fla. Tampa FL 2017-10-06 Tampa Bay Times ©Tampa Bay Times / Alessandra Da Pra / The Image Works
Career Academies of Seminole level 5 Vet Assisting student Alyssa Burchill talks to level 1 students about how to halter Leesa, one of the academies four horses 9/29/2017.  - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program.SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-29   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Career Academies of Seminole level 5 Vet Assisting student Alyssa Burchill talks to level 1 students about how to halter Leesa, one of the academies four horses 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program.SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-29 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Rachel Cartagena, 17, takes a measurement on a chicken coop her construction class at Career Academies of Seminole was building 9/28/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-28   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Rachel Cartagena, 17, takes a measurement on a chicken coop her construction class at Career Academies of Seminole was building 9/28/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-28 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Career Academies of Seminole Vet Assisting level 1 student Stella Ross, 15, gives Luna the pig a snack during class 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-29   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Career Academies of Seminole Vet Assisting level 1 student Stella Ross, 15, gives Luna the pig a snack during class 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-29 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Career Academies of Seminole Video Game Design students David Fletcher, 15, (left) and Sean Lundy, 15, build games in class 9/28/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-28   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Career Academies of Seminole Video Game Design students David Fletcher, 15, (left) and Sean Lundy, 15, build games in class 9/28/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-28 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Career Academies of Seminole Vet Assisting level 1 students look at some of the schools cows Friday 9/29/2017.  -  Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-29   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Career Academies of Seminole Vet Assisting level 1 students look at some of the schools cows Friday 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-29 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
Vet Assisting teacher Kelsey Karp (left) talks to level 1 student Gabriella Brandon, 14, about grooming Leesa one of Career Academies of Seminole's four horses Friday 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida  2017-09-29   ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
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Vet Assisting teacher Kelsey Karp (left) talks to level 1 student Gabriella Brandon, 14, about grooming Leesa one of Career Academies of Seminole's four horses Friday 9/29/2017. - Career Academies of Seminole will morph into the district's first standalone technical high school next year, called Pinellas Technical High School at Seminole. A multi-million dollar construction project is about to break ground any day now, and families from across the district can begin applying for the school in January. No students will be zoned for the school; it will be an application-only program. SEMINOLE Florida 2017-09-29 ©Tampa Bay Times / Jim Damaske / The Image Works
24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017]  ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
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24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017] ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017]   ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
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24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017] ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017]  ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
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24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017] ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
Wolfbotics does last minute adjustments to their robot before competing in the quarter finals.  24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017] ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
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Wolfbotics does last minute adjustments to their robot before competing in the quarter finals.
24 robotics teams from around the state of Florida compete in the quarter finals during ROBOTICON Tampa Bay at the USF Sundome in Tampa. ROBOTICON Tampa Bay is organized by Eureka! Factory, a Tampa company specializing in educational and creative event and program development, in collaboration with the Foundation for Community Driven Innovation, a nonprofit educational organization. [Sunday October 8, 2017] ©Tampa Bay Times / Luis Santana / The Image Works
Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17       ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
The Ropes, a teamwork and communication building exercise where two workers try to untangle themselves. Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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The Ropes, a teamwork and communication building exercise where two workers try to untangle themselves. Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Alfred Elliot and teammate Tyrone Banks work on The Ropes, a teamwork and communication building exercise where two workers try to untangle themselves. Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Alfred Elliot and teammate Tyrone Banks work on The Ropes, a teamwork and communication building exercise where two workers try to untangle themselves. Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Alfred Elliot listens in class as Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Alfred Elliot listens in class as Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17       ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
Wayne Box Miller speaks as Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17      ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works
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Wayne Box Miller speaks as Hire Newark Employment Ready Bootcamp helps prepare people for the workforce at the Training Recreation Education Center, on Wednesday in Newark, NJ. 10/11/17 ©The Star-Ledger / Ed Murray / The Image Works

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