The Career Centers offer college preparatory and dual college credit academics in addition to
nearly 40 career and technical programs designed to prepare students for college and a career.
Columbus City Schools provides programs at Columbus Downtown High School and Fort Hayes
High School. Delaware Area Career Center (DACC) offers programs at both their North and
South campuses.
Career Center programs prepare students for the future – whether planning to go to college or
right into a career. In a career center program, students will learn skills hands-on, using industry
standard procedures and tools. Opportunities to earn college credits and industry certifications
are available. Many career center students participate in internships and apprenticeships as well. 


Career Center Visits

Permission slip 

Columbus Career Center

Fort Hayes Career Center

Career Tech Pathways


Ohio Dept. of Education - CAREER          


U.S. Army Recruiting Command Headquarters is proud to announce the release of
the updated March2Success website  You will see some
visual updates, but most importantly, you will see materials to help meet STEM
requirements. Teaming with Petersons, we have added practice test banks with
detailed explanations in the categories listed below. 


  Career Woordle - make your own!



Workforce Skills for 21st Century Success

Library Express

WEBSITES to visit

Summer Camp



Sarah Krause Memorial Science Fund

Sarah Krause was a student in every sense of the word. She danced to Westerville North High School every day. She couldn’t wait to get to science classes and could barely contain her enthusiasm about learning everything she could about chemistry and geology. She was a founding member and president of the Science Olympiad Team, where Sarah and her friends came up with the slogan, “Science Olympiad: Where it’s Cool to Be a Nerd.” She even used a periodic table at dinnertime as her placemat. Sarah asked questions beyond her years and her inquiring mind and passion for learning launched her to the top six percent of her class, academically. She served as a mentor to incoming freshmen. She also loved bunnies, Wicked and playing the viola. The self-described Orch Dork and Science Geek had a zest for life. She lit up every room she walked into and looked for fun in everything she did. She was brilliant. She was nice. She was funny. And on Monday, September 13, 2004, at the tender young age of 16, she died. After experiencing flu-like symptoms, the junior was taken to Children’s Hospital where puzzled medical experts labored to save her. Her cause of death was listed as toxic or septic shock, but the underlying cause still remains unknown.

A tree was planted directly outside the office of the late Curt Jackowski, then principal at Westerville North High School. He wanted it to be placed “where he could see it.” Most recently, “Sarah’s Shed” has been constructed on the school grounds. Some have wondered “who Sarah is.” Now you know. In memory of their precious daughter, the family established the Sarah Krause Memorial Science Grant to support projects and experiences in Westerville middle and high schools. All three high schools and two middle schools have benefited. Approximately $30,000 later, that fund is coming to a close, but the impact it has made on students and staff will be realized for years to come. Over the years, money was given directly to students in the form of college and program scholarships; for in-classroom enrichment activities; for equipment to enrich the science curricula; in support of Science Olympiad and Robotics Teams; and for staff training in support of STEM education. When the fund was first established, the Krause family said, “We want to promote a love of science in Sarah’s memory. She would have liked that.” Mission accomplished. To learn more about Sarah, please visit