State Board expands programs to include child care, architectural design, mechanical production technology, and law enforcement.
Neillsville starts vocational education classes at the high school.
Menomonie vocational education moves into the third floor of Dunn County Courthouse. Space still used at the high school.
Pocket calculators and electric auto ignition among innovations.
The clerical staff at the college unionizes.
L. E. Phillips Service and Health Careers Center and Trade and Industrial Shop Building dedicated in Eau Claire; construction began in 1972.
Menomonie school moves into the former Dunn County Health Care Center.
Federal Comprehensive and Training Act passes, targeting long-term unemployed.
Motorola develops first cell phone, offering colleges more ways to connect with students.
Norbert K. Wurtzel becomes President of District One Technical Institute.
Eau Claire’s West Campus opens (now Transportation Education Center).
Hmong refugees begin to arrive: English as a Second Language classes begin.
Pedestrian bridge over Clairemont Avenue dedicated.
River Falls classes move to Ezekiel Lutheran Church on Second Street.
First mapping of the human genome leads to new opportunities in science and biotechnology.
On September 11 terrorists attack US.
The War in Iraq brings about more services for veterans,
Informational meeting held about need for a branch campus in the Clark County area. It is decided to pursue a campus location.
Neillsville Common Council votes to gift five acres of land to CVTC in the Neillsville Industrial Park for a campus.
Health Education Center in Eau Claire opens.
Chippewa Falls Campus is expanded.
Neillsville Center opens.
Wisconsin Technical College System and UW System increase credit transfer opportunities.
NanoRite Innovation Center opens its doors
Bruce A. Barker becomes president of CVTC.
Wisconsin’s colleges launch new high-tech programs in biofuels, digesters, and wind, solar, and geothermal energy.