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The students may participate in high school sports and other extracurricular programs, and they will have support— both at the high school and the CCP levels — to help them make the academic and social leap to college.The program will focus on entrepreneurship and computer programming — topics chosen based on student interest and areas of job growth.“I’m only going to have to spend two years in college to get my bachelor’s — that’s amazing.” Lee said he isn’t nervous, but he’s fully aware of what his school choice means. “Almost every person in college is 18 or 23, and I’m 14,” he said. Generals and Hite said they hoped to expand the program to other schools and other parts of the city. Friends Sheliya Davis and Aaliyah Nolan were acutely aware of what a big deal their first day was. Of the 300 students, 280 have successfully collected both college and high school credentials at the end of four years.“In the morning, they graduated with their high school diploma, and in the evening they graduated with their college peers,” said Charlene Dukes, the Prince George’s Community College president, who happened to be at CCP for a meeting Tuesday.
“In our classrooms, they are college students.” That appeals to Caleb Lee, who bypassed top Philadelphia magnets Carver High School and Science Leadership Academy to attend Parkway Center City.“It makes me feel really responsible to be here, really intelligent.” Lien and her classmates began a mandatory summer program this week, and attended their first day of a three-credit CCP class on Tuesday — some are taking History of American Diversity, some Women in History.They will take some CCP classes during their freshman and sophomore years, and during their junior and senior years will be fully immersed in the college campus a few blocks away from their high school.Having high schoolers at CCP isn’t new: Hundreds already take courses through existing dual enrollment programs.But the Parkway Center City program is a watershed, according to Hite and Donald “Guy” Generals, CCP’s president, a recognition that colleges can engage students early and that teens will rise to the challenge with the proper support.