Lenoir Community College graduate Marc DeNeal’s educational journey was not a traditional straight path from high school to college. His education started long before he entered LCC in 2013 when he joined the US Navy after graduating from high school.
Owen White of Kinston set his sights on attending pharmacy school when he was a freshman at South Lenoir High School. Taking advantage of Career and College Promise classes, which allowed him to be dually enrolled at Lenoir Community College and at his high school, he continued his education at LCC with one thought in
Lenoir Community College (LCC) graduate Micaiah Jackson of Kinston is well on his way of making his career goals a reality. When he graduated from South Lenoir High School in 2016, he knew he was going to LCC for his first two years and then transfer to a four-year university to study to be a physical
Law school graduate Robert Simmons of Kinston is still hitting the books after seven years of college. A recent Spring 2021 graduate of the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law in Raleigh, Simmons is preparing to take the bar exam in July and then go to work. “I will most likely work in a District
Jackson Colby Pass of Haw River will tell you he came to Lenoir Community College in 2019 to play baseball, but he did must more than that. He excelled in the classroom as well as the baseball diamond putting the emphasis on student. “As a student athlete, you are a student first
Hannah Lassiter of Kinston understands what it means to be a leader. She came to Lenoir Community College in 2014 as part of the Lenoir County Early College High School program and began taking college classes in the spring of 2016. She continued her studies at LCC and was accepted in the Associate Degree Nursing
What drove Kinston native Kirby Lee more than 20 years ago to go to engineering school was the possibility of working with his father in the family HVAC business. “My father actually told me if I wanted to work for his HVAC business at the time I needed to go to Engineering School and get
Sharika Lender of Kinston was a single mother making minimum wage to make ends meet to provide for her family when she enrolled in the Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act (WIOA) Adult Program at Lenoir Community College.
Chermika Jones of La Grange was in her final two semesters of her Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN) program at a neighboring community college when she discovered her financial aid had run out and she would not be able to cover the cost of tuition out of pocket.