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Hands-On Curriculum Fuels Auto-Tech Students’ Careers

The Monroe High School automotive tech program recently picked up its second accreditation from the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation.

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monroecopyThe Monroe High School automotive tech program recently picked up its second accreditation from the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation.

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From The Blade website:

Bryan Zamorski might have the most unusual classroom at Monroe High School.

After all, it has almost as many fully electric automatic car jacks as there are desks.

Mr. Zamorski is the automotive tech teacher at MHS, and he teaches everything from electronics and auto fundamentals, to brakes, suspension, and engine performance.

“A lot of what we do is student work on their own vehicles,” he said. “We have a lot of corporate donations, vehicles from Ford Motor Company. Some are just donated because someone in the community got all the life they could out of their car.”

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Mr. Zamorski, an auto mechanic for five years before coming to MHS, bugs some of the cars with issues. Then the students must identify the problems and solve them.

The school’s auto tech program recently picked up its second accreditation from the National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation and the National Association for Automotive Service Excellence. In addition to electrical and electronic systems, the school is accredited in maintenance and light repair.

Click HERE to read the entire article about the automotive tech program at Monroe High School on The Blade website.

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