Formerly the Pueblo Technical Academy


  • Supplements the SEBS face to face biology course

  • During the second semester of Biology 1, students learn about the complexity and diversity of living things. The processes of mitotic and meiotic division of cells is investigated thoroughly. The priciples of heredity and human genetics are studied in depth and the integration of science, technology and society is explored. The theory of evolution, species adaptation and the classification of the diverse species within the five kingdoms will also be studied. Classroom discussion and lab activities are designed to enhance learning while gaining an understanding of how the concepts and ideas of biology are influencing the way we live and work.
  • This course requires an enrolment key
  • Students will develop an understanding of the many aspects inherent to art, computer graphics and the graphic arts industry. Throughout the course, students will generate original art work such as sketches, scale drawings, simple paintings, pointelism, and word art. Many of these pieces will be converted to computer graphics and edited using current photographic editing software. Students will also attain basic knowledge and skills using several industry standard software programs such as Photoshop, Illustrator, InDesign, Flash, Audacity, and Premiere.


  • Economics

    This course is designed to explore economic theories such as the law of supply and demand, scarcity, and economic incentives. Students will investigate different types of economic systems found throughout the world with an emphasis on the United States system. Additionally, students will be introduced to the aspects of international trade, government policies and how they affect an economy, money exchange and banking, and societal impact on and from an economic system. Practical uses of economics and technology will be incorporated into the curriculum

    Government

    Students are introduced to the study of the governmental processes in the United States and how comparative governments around the world function. Topics such as the Constitution of the United States, the function and relationship of the three branches of government and the citizen's role in local, state, and national government will be discussed. Integrated writing and technology projects will be incorporated into the curriculum

  • This course is a supplement to the English 3 course taught at the School of Engineering and Biomedical Science.

  • This course allows guest users to enter  This course requires an enrolment key
  • This course is a supplement to the English 1 course taught at the School of Engineering and Biomedical Science.

  • This course is for students who have demonstrated mastery or proficiency in English 1. Students will demonstrate the ability to comprehend and write about literary genres such as journals, speeches, essays, folk tales, myths, poems, novels, and plays. Students will review standard formal grammar as necessary in order to write expository, persuasive, narrative, and descriptive essays. Vocabulary study will aid students in reading and writing at the tenth grade level. Oral presentations and research projects will expand the students' language arts skills and enable students to explore and use available technology in order to create effective presentations.
  • This course is a supplement to the face-to-face English 4 course taught at the School of Engineering and Biomedical Science.
  • This course is a supplement to the face to face IED course taught at the School of Engineering & Biomedical Science.


  • This introduction to the Moodle environment is a practice course for navigating the Moodle interface. The activities will establish proper procedures for interacting within the Learning Management System (LMS).

  • This course is a supplement to the face to face Principles of Biomedical Sciences course taught at the School of Engineering and Biomedical Science. This course is part of the Project Lead the Way Biomedical strand.
  • In this course, students will study and evaluate the economic, social, cultural,diplomatic and political issues, which surfaced in our nation’s history. Emphasis will be placed on the events relating to the development of the United States through the historical lens-surrounding discovery through recent historical events of our country with an emphasis on the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. This course will be aligned with a student’s English courses in order to enhance and encourage the understanding of our historical influence in world affairs as the United States moved from an isolated country, through a period of imperialism and ultimately as a leader in world affairs.

  • This course will cover the development of the world from the beginning of society to the present. Students will investigate and analyze the economic, geographic, social, cultural, and political issues of each of the world's regions. Integrated writing and technology projects will be incorporated into the curriculum.

    The focus will be on those civilizations and eras with the most profound impact upon the present through their political institutions, economic activities, social structures, religious beliefs and practices, cultural achievements, and technological innovations. The course is intended to develop students' communication and reasoning skills through activities requiring reading, writing, oral presentations, group work, map and graph interpretation, and critical analysis of historical sources and artifacts.
  • This course is a supplement to the face to face Principles of Engineering course taught at the School of Engineering and Biomedical Science. This course is part of the Project Lead the Way program.
  • Supplements the SEBS face to face biology course