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The school will be new, but the values of the Catholic Schools will remain the same – to provide an education based on faith, family spirit, and academic excellence for its roughly 1000 students. If all goes as planned, when the school bell rings in the fall of 2017, BCS students – grades K through 8 – will be walking through the doors of a brand new school. This new school will address a long list of needs including the lack of classroom space due to increasing enrollment, increased safety measures, and the opportunity for state of the art technology. It will eliminate transporting students between buildings for extracurricular classes, be energy efficient, alleviate overcrowding, and provide the schools an opportunity for growth. We are not done with our fundraising efforts. We have raised over 14 million dollars and need another 3 million to finish the project. The plan until more funding is obtained is to build the entire school. All the academic spaces will be complete, but the gym and locker rooms will be completed as funding is obtained. Please join us in our efforts. It will take all of us coming together to get this done.
News and Publications
- February 8, 2017
By JORDON NIEDERMEIER firstname.lastname@example.org Jordon Niedermeier Feb 7, 2017 Microsoft plans to unveil its next-generation three-dimensional experience sometime this year, and two Billings high school graduates left their mark on the project. The HoloLens uses three microprocessors and a series of mirrors to project holograms into its user’s eye. The result is high definition interactive
- February 6, 2017
By MIKE KORDENBROCK email@example.com Mike Kordenbrock Feb 3, 2017 When it comes to their art teacher Lisa Fine, Billings Central Catholic High seniors Faith Williams and Morgan Lee emphasized the unwavering support she offers her students. “She’s so open and kind,” Lee said. “Every time you walk through those doors, you’re family.” In the words
- November 21, 2016
By: Joe Kusek Sports writer for The Billings Gazette. Bruce Parker estimates he goes out and looks at least twice a day. “To watch the progress,” Rocky Mountain College’s athletic director said. On Wednesday, Parker and other members of the athletic department watched as four 72-foot light poles were installed. It was a historic moment at