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Wrong Brenda Lea?

Brenda W. Lea

Executive Director

Central Piedmont Community College

HQ Phone:  (704) 330-2722

Direct Phone: (704) ***-****direct phone

Email: b***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Central Piedmont Community College

P.O. Box 35009

Charlotte, North Carolina,28235

United States

Company Description

Central Piedmont Community College is one of the largest community colleges in the Carolinas, offering nearly 300 degree, diploma and certification programs; customized corporate training; market-focused continuing education; and special interest classes. CPCC...more

Find other employees at this company (3,054)

Web References(24 Total References)


www.matthewsminthillweekly.com

Most scholarships available today to CPCC students are based on financial need, according to Brenda Lea, executive director of development at CPCC.
Officials say several thousand students drop out of classes each year because they can't afford to continue their education. While the scholarships provided by individuals and groups like the Mint Hill Women's Club have brought the number of students dropping out due to financial need down there still is a large need, she said. "Even though we have a number of groups who do this, we have thousands of students who cannot attend because they have financial need," Lea said. CPCC sophomore Shaneé Colon, 29, never expected to be contacted for the scholarship, even after filling out her information on the school's scholarship database. While Colon didn't know anything about the club, she did research and is honored to be a scholarship recipient this year, she said. "When I sat down with them I was just amazed and thankful that I was able to meet them," she said. Colon, an Army veteran who served in South Korea, needed additional money for tuition in order to continue her studies. She hopes to make the women who gave her the scholarship proud in all that she is doing at CPCC. She hasn't yet chosen a major. "I really have the highest gratitude toward them for sitting down with me. They were very nice to me and very in tune with what I was talking about," she said.


www.matthewsminthillweekly.com

Most scholarships available today to CPCC students are based on financial need, according to Brenda Lea, executive director of development at CPCC.
Officials say several thousand students drop out of classes each year because they can't afford to continue their education. While the scholarships provided by individuals and groups like the Mint Hill Women's Club have brought the number of students dropping out due to financial need down there still is a large need, she said. "Even though we have a number of groups who do this, we have thousands of students who cannot attend because they have financial need," Lea said.


www.matthewsminthillweekly.com [cached]

Most scholarships available today to CPCC students are based on financial need, according to Brenda Lea, executive director of development at CPCC.
Officials say several thousand students drop out of classes each year because they can’t afford to continue their education. While the scholarships provided by individuals and groups like the Mint Hill Women’s Club have brought the number of students dropping out due to financial need down there still is a large need, she said. “Even though we have a number of groups who do this, we have thousands of students who cannot attend because they have financial need,†Lea said. CPCC sophomore Shaneé Colon, 29, never expected to be contacted for the scholarship, even after filling out her information on the school’s scholarship database. While Colon didn’t know anything about the club, she did research and is honored to be a scholarship recipient this year, she said. “When I sat down with them I was just amazed and thankful that I was able to meet them,†she said. Colon, an Army veteran who served in South Korea, needed additional money for tuition in order to continue her studies. She hopes to make the women who gave her the scholarship proud in all that she is doing at CPCC. She hasn’t yet chosen a major. “I really have the highest gratitude toward them for sitting down with me. They were very nice to me and very in tune with what I was talking about,†she said. “They really care, and the scholarship was actually needed. Now I’m set for the entire year.†Most scholarships available today to CPCC students are based on financial need, according to Brenda Lea, executive director of development at CPCC. Officials say several thousand students drop out of classes each year because they can’t afford to continue their education. While the scholarships provided by individuals and groups like the Mint Hill Women’s Club have brought the number of students dropping out due to financial need down there still is a large need, she said. “Even though we have a number of groups who do this, we have thousands of students who cannot attend because they have financial need,†Lea said.


leavealegacycharlotte.com

Brenda W. Lea
Central Piedmont Community College


www.ncpgc.org [cached]

Brenda Lea, Executive Director, Institutional Advancement, CPCC Foundation


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