For 20 years, Mesa Community College has hosted the annual Empty Bowls event. In 1992, the Art Department presented the idea as a way to support a nationwide movement for feeding the needy and homeless.Artists help fight hunger with Empty Bowls event in Mesa.pdf
The Su Vida program was filmed at MCC and the video includes Liz Calderon, Deb Bitter and Keith Heffner. If you do not want to watch the entire spot, you can view the interviews for each of the above individuals at the following times: Liz Claderon is at minute 5.22 Theatre Outback and art mural/Empty Bowls mention is at minute 10:42 Deb Bitter is at minute 14.01 Keith Heffner is at minute 18.32.
MCC receives CCAMPIS Grant and will continue to offer childcare assistance to students. childcare.pdf
Mesa Community College's Act I Musical Productions presents "My Favorite Year," opening Oct. 18 in the newly renovated MCC Theatre.'My Favorite Year' launches in remodeled Mesa Community College theater.pdf
Thuy Wong is living proof that, with love and support from people who care about and believe in you, it is possible to overcome even the worst kinds of adversity.In the early 1970s, Wong was a little girl living in Vietnam. The youngest of 10 children, Wong endured extreme poverty and tragedy. Surviving Adversity_ A Life Left Behind _ Wrangler News.pdf
Ron Dinchak, a life-science instructor at Mesa Community College, will talk about creating a sustainable, healthy backyard ecosystem to promote birding and enjoy nature. 10_5 - Home events, finds and tips.pdf
MCC student earns a scholarship with her creation of a Native American Jingle Dress. Begins at minute 9:05.
Caitlin McGrath, a Mesa resident and MCC student, was presented the Citizen Bravery Award Monday, Oct. 1 during the Mesa City Council meeting. Mesa resident receives Citizen of Bravery Award - CBS 5 - KPHO.pdf
Annalisa Alvrus, Ph.D., a forensic anthropology professor at Mesa Community College, talks to ABC15 about determining cause of death.MCSO_ Body parts found near Tonopah canal in West Valley.pdf
A software glitch during maintenance allowed students who take online classes at nine Maricopa Community Colleges to change their grades during a two-hour period a few weeks ago. Glitch let Maricopa college students change grades.pdf