<img height="1" width="1" style="display:none" src="https://www.facebook.com/tr?id=538976130410333&amp;ev=PageView&amp;noscript=1">


Automotive educational programs rely upon community-based learning to translate the theory and practice taught in the classroom into the reality of being part of the workforce inside the industry.  These community-based learning pipelines commonly take the form of:

  • Internships
    Internships typically take place during a high school student's automotive education. They are a great way to get their foot in the door and gain on-the-job experience
  • Job Co-Ops
    Built into the student’s schedule are paid positions in which the student is placed into a service department to apply what they’ve learned in the classroom and learn on the job alongside the most experienced automotive technicians New Hampshire has to offer.
  • Mentorships
    Mentors are assigned to students at both the high school and college level and their level of engagement with the student can range from working one-on-one to teach them the trade on a shop floor, to supervising the student's self-directed performance in the industry and providing guidance when necessary.