Message from the President
It is my pleasure to welcome you to Tallahassee Community College for the 2023-24 academic year.
It’s a great time to be a TCC student! Our college is consistently ranked one of the top community colleges in the nation, offering top-notch academic programs, seamless transfer opportunities, and in-demand career training. Our small class sizes and personalized advising help you get on track and stay on track. That’s why we have one of the highest student success rates in the country. No matter what kind of support you need, we are committed to keeping you on the path to graduation.
I hope you will take advantage of all we have to offer from free tutoring in our award-winning Learning Commons and free mental health services in the Counseling Center, to the many student organizations and programs offered by Student Life. The more you get involved, the more likely you are to succeed at college. Most importantly, engage with our faculty and instructors throughout your academic journey, as the lessons you learn in our classrooms will stay with you throughout your career.
Whether your goal is to transfer to a four-year university or to prepare for immediate entry into a career, we can help you get there. If you are enrolled in our Associate in Arts degree program, TCC’s smaller classes, rigorous coursework, and seamless transfer programs will ensure you are well prepared to continue your education. Or, you can get a great start on a career in healthcare, technology, public safety, or other in-demand fields, which you can learn more about under ‘Programs of Study’ in this catalog.
Whatever you decide, be sure to regularly monitor your progress toward completing your plan. Hold high expectations for yourself, and know that we will be here to help you all along the way with our dedicated advisors, academic success coaches, and faculty support.
I wish you much success this academic year and beyond. Thank you for choosing TCC!
Jim Murdaugh, Ph.D.
District Board of Trustees
The District Board of Trustees is the policymaking body for TCC. Trustees are appointed by Florida’s governor and confirmed by the Florida Senate.
||Jonathan Kilpatrick - Trustee Kilpatrick was appointed to the board in 2014 by Governor Rick Scott. Jonathan Kilpatrick is the founder and CEO of Trulight LLC where he specializes in technology strategy, regulatory compliance, and cybersecurity. He previously served as the Chief Information Officer for the City of Tallahassee. He has spent over 30 years of his career leading innovative technology solutions. Kilpatrick is a Major in the Florida Air National Guard serving as a Cyber Systems Officer with 101 Air Communications Squadron at Tyndall Air Force Base where he is responsible for the 101 Mission Defense Team’s requirement of cyber security for the Falconer Weapon System. He also serves as the pastor of First Baptist Church of St. Marks. Kilpatrick represents Wakulla County.
||Eugene Lamb, Jr. - Trustee Lamb has served on the District Board of Trustees since 2007 when he was appointed by Governor Charlie Christ. He has since been reappointed to five consecutive terms by Governors Rick Scott and Ron DeSantis. Lamb previously served as board chair in 2010-11 and again in 2013-14. The Florida native and Army veteran was a teacher in the Leon County school district for 30 years. Representing Gadsden County, he served on the Gadsden County Commission for eight years, chairing the Commission from 2008 to 2010. In 2015, Lamb was appointed by Governor Rick Scott to serve on the Florida Commission on Healthcare and Hospital Funding to investigate the role of taxpayer funding for hospitals, insurers, and healthcare providers. A former high school and college basketball player and high school basketball coach, Lamb previously served as an at-large member of the board of directors of the Florida High School Athletic Association which includes nearly 800 member high schools and middle schools across the state.
||Frank Messersmith - Trustee Messersmith is one of the longest-serving trustees in Florida. He was first appointed to the board by Governor Jeb Bush in 1999 and has been reappointed by Governors Charlie Crist and Rick Scott. A former legislator and member of the Florida Public Service Commission, Messersmith is currently a consultant specializing in legislative and regulatory matters. Prior to his legislative career, Messersmith had a career in law enforcement serving as a Deputy Sherriff for a decade, Assistant to the Sherriff of Palm Beach County, Drug Education Deputy for public and private schools, and created the first community relations program for the Palm Beach County Sherriff’s Office. Messersmith represents Wakulla County.
||Karen B. Moore - Trustee Moore was originally appointed to the board in 2007 by Governor Charlie Crist and reappointed in 2012 by Governor Rick Scott and in 2019 by Governor Ron DeSantis. She is the founder and chief executive officer of Moore an independent and globally ranked marketing and communications agency. Moore served as board chair in 2009-10. She previously served as president of the TCC Foundation Board and chaired both of the College’s capital campaigns, which secured over $23 million to support student scholarships and facilities upgrades. Moore also serves on the board of the Florida College System Foundation, which provides scholarships for students attending Florida’s 28 community and state colleges. She served as chair of the Association of Florida Colleges Trustees Commission and was recognized as Trustee of the Year by the Commission in 2021. The Richard W. & Karen B. Moore Veterans Success Center was named in honor of Moore and her husband, who are also founders of the Moore Veterans Leadership Academy, which helps veterans succeed in college and in the workforce. Moore represents Leon County.
||Monte Stevens - Trustee Stevens was appointed by Governor Ron DeSantis in August 2021. The Niceville, Florida native is a partner at The Southern Group. He previously served as Deputy Chief of Staff at the Florida Office of Insurance Regulation and worked in legislative affairs at the Agency for Healthcare Administration and the Department of Financial Services. Stevens was a member of two national championship debate teams at the University of Missouri-Kansas City where he earned his bachelor’s degree in political science before earning his master’s degree in speech communication from Kansas State University.
Charlie Ward Jr. Trustee Ward was appointed by Governor Ron DeSantis in March 2021. The Thomasville native and Florida State University graduate is the head coach of the Florida State University School’s boys’ basketball team. During his time at FSU, he was a standout basketball and football player and served as student body vice president. During his senior year in 1993, he led the FSU football team to its first national championship and won the Heisman Trophy. Ward was selected by the New York Knicks in the first round of the 1994 NBA Draft and went on to play for 11 years in the league. He was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 2006 and remains one of the most decorated players in college football history. Coach Ward was named All-Big Bend Coach of the Year in 2021 and 2022. He and his wife, Tonja established the Charlie & Tonja Ward Family Foundation in 2015.
The mission of the College is to provide a learning environment that prepares students for success in a global economy by offering higher education pathways, workforce opportunities and civic engagement.
To be recognized as the college of choice.
- Access. Strengthen and expand access by increasing awareness of educational opportunities that are reflective of student, business, and community needs.
- Student Success. Promote a student-centered environment that focuses on student achievement, engagement and educational excellence.
- Workforce. Achieve regional and statewide recognition as a premier college of choice for providing workforce training by delivering high-quality programs and instruction that enable students to grow, succeed, and stay globally competitive.
- Partnerships. Nurture collaborative relationships with K-12, universities, businesses, and community partners to develop a cohesive educational strategy that ensures seamless alignment and builds a skilled workforce that leads to economic mobility and increased educational attainment.
- Resources and Efficiency. Strategically leverage, grow and utilize resources to maximize student success and institutional sustainability and effectiveness.
History of the College
TCC opened in 1966 to serve the post-high school educational needs of students from a district comprised of Gadsden, Leon, and Wakulla counties. Although many of our students still come from this district, the College enrolls students from throughout Florida, across the country, and even the world. TCC has grown from an initial enrollment of 698 students in Fall 1966 to around 17,000 students annually.
An article published on September 13, 1966, in The Tampa Tribune, proclaimed, “New Tallahassee JC a success before it opens.” A few days later, at Godby High School and across town at Rickards High School, Tallahassee Junior College welcomed nearly 700 students in its first year under the leadership of Fred W. Turner, the College’s first president. Three new buildings were ready for occupancy on Appleyard Drive in time for the second year of operation. In 1968, the Legislature established the District Board of Trustees as the governing authority for the College; Tallahassee businessman Earl Lambert served three terms as the first board chairman. Tallahassee Junior College became Tallahassee Community College (TCC) in 1970 and one- and two-year occupational programs, including nursing, were added to the curriculum. The 1,000th person graduated. Dental hygiene was added and College enrollment approached 3,000.
During the second decade, enrollment steadily grew to more than 5,000. President Fred W. Turner retired and Dr. Marm M. Harris was named TCC’s second president. An artist series began to attract community leaders to the campus, enhancing the town/gown relationship. The TCC Foundation was established and the Lifetime Sports Complex opened. In 1983, Dr. James H. Hinson Jr. became TCC’s third president and led the College through a period of growth in both enrollment and legislative appropriations. Also in 1983, TCC students won the Math Olympics state title, beginning a tradition of student success in academic competition. A study reported that TCC had a $47.2 million positive economic impact on the community.
As the fastest-growing community college in Florida, TCC saw its enrollment jump by nearly 1,000 students in the first term of the third decade. By the end of the decade, enrollment had doubled. In 1988, TCC was first among Florida community colleges in the proportion of faculty members holding a Ph.D. “Eyrie,” the student literary magazine, was named best in the nation, and the student newspaper won state, regional and national accolades. An athletic program was re-established with a strong base in academics. A new library and administration building were added. The campus grew from 54 acres to more than 140. President Hinson led the College through a decade that also saw extensive renovation and campus infrastructure upgrades. TCC’s softball team won the National Junior College Athletic Association slow pitch championship in 1994.
With its fourth president, Dr. T.K. Wetherell, at the helm, numerous new career programs were added in the fourth decade, and cooperation with universities was enhanced.
The College’s infrastructure continued to grow by leaps and bounds. In the mid-1990s, a new Student Union was constructed, as was the Technology and Professional Programs building, while a renovated facility became the Academic Computing Center. After the turn of the century, TCC opened the History and Social Sciences building (named for President Wetherell), the Computer Technology building and the Center for Workforce Development.
The TCC Alumni Association and Eagle Athletics Hall of Fame were established as well as the Challenge Scholarship Program and many other scholarships. Florida Governor Jeb Bush was the 2000 commencement speaker. The Brain Bowl team won its first state title. TCC acquired the Pat Thomas Law Enforcement Academy (PTLEA).
Dr. Bill Law became TCC’s fifth President in 2002 and began launching new initiatives that resulted in greater community involvement for TCC.
TCC celebrated its 40th anniversary in 2006, highlighted by a series of community and alumni events, including the first TCC Alumni Hall of Fame ceremony, Community Day at TCC, and the 40th Anniversary Gala. That same year, TCC successfully completed its first capital campaign. The $10 million campaign included the largest private donation in the College’s history, a $2 million gift from Tallahassee’s Ghazvini family. The college also expanded its healthcare programs and placed a major emphasis on workforce development. Innovative teaching methods began to draw national recognition for faculty.
The William D. Law, Jr. Learning Commons opened in 2008, bringing all of the College’s academic support facilities together under one roof. In 2009, the TCC District Board of Trustees approved the creation of the Florida Public Safety Institute (FPSI) to be the umbrella entity for the Pat Thomas Law Enforcement Academy and several other training academies housed on the site in Gadsden County. The Advanced Manufacturing Training Center (AMTC) opened on the main campus in August of 2010.
Dr. Jim Murdaugh was appointed TCC’s sixth president on November 15, 2010. In the fall of 2011, TCC’s Ghazvini Center for Healthcare Education opened near Tallahassee’s two major hospitals. In 2012, the TCC Wakulla Center moved to a larger facility in Crawfordville. In 2013, TCC opened a new Veteran’s Success Center in the Computer Technology building. The College broke ground on a new TCC Gadsden Center in late 2014 and spearheaded the development of the Institute for Nonprofit Innovation and Excellence based in the TCC Capitol Center the same year. The Golden Guarantee programs that offer guaranteed transfer to Florida State University, Florida A & M University, and the University of West Florida were also launched in 2014.
In 2016, TCC celebrated its 50th anniversary with a year-long series of special events and activities, profiles of notable alumni, and archival of photos and other materials from throughout the history of the College. Also in 2016, TCC opened the Wakulla Environmental Institute and moved its operations in Gadsden County from the Quincy Center to the new TCC Gadsden Center. The College completed a complete redesign of its website in 2017.
In 2018, the College spearheaded ‘Eagle Relief’ efforts for those impacted by Hurricane Michael. These efforts would be revived in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the greatest disruption in the history of education. TCC established a new comprehensive student services model, CARE, in 2019, that also helped prepare faculty and staff for the pandemic. As a result, student success rates and enrollment increased in the fall of 2020, defying national trends.
In 2021, TCC was named a top ten finalist for the Aspen Prize for Community College Advancement and was awarded the Leah Meyer Austin Award, the highest distinction given by Achieving the Dream (ATD). The College became the first college in Florida to be named an ATD Leader College of Distinction.
TCC welcomes recent high school graduates and adults who wish to start or continue their education at the post-secondary level. No person shall, on the basis of age, color, disability, ethnicity, gender identity, genetic information, marital status, national origin, pregnancy, race, religion, sex, sexual orientation, veteran status, or other protected class, be subjected to discrimination in any of TCC’s programs and activities.
The majority of TCC students intend to transfer to a four-year college or university with an Associate of Arts (AA) degree. Many others seek one-year certificates or two-year degrees in high-demand career fields. TCC also provides noncredit courses and workforce development, professional development, and adult education programs designed to enhance the skills needed to maintain current employment or to re-train for a new occupation.
TCC faculty members devote most of their time to teaching, working with students individually, and helping them make the adjustment to college. Instructors impart knowledge to stimulate critical thinking, develop skills, and broaden and enrich student interests. Their major efforts are directed toward helping students master subject matter and reach their potential.
TCC uses a variety of educational delivery methods. Courses are taught in person on our main campus or at one of our other seven locations, online asynchronously, online synchronously through TCC LIVE (Learning Interactively in a Virtual Environment), or in a hybrid modality. The College also offers a full schedule of evening courses, making it more convenient for nontraditional students to pursue their academic and career goals.
The College is committed to making all its programs, services, and facilities accessible to and usable by individuals with disabilities in order for students to successfully transition to college and obtain maximum benefit from the educational experience.
Tallahassee Community College is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges (SACSCOC) to award associate and baccalaureate degrees. Tallahassee Community College also may offer credentials such as certificates and diplomas at approved degree levels. Questions about the accreditation of Tallahassee Community College may be directed in writing to the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges at 1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, GA 30033-4097, by calling (404) 679-4500, or by using information available on SACSCOC’s website (www.sacscoc.org).
Normal inquiries about the institution, such as admission requirements, financial aid, educational programs, etc., should be addressed directly to Tallahassee Community College and not to the Commission’s office. The Commission is to be contacted only if there is evidence that appears to support an institution’s significant noncompliance with a requirement or standard.
A number of TCC programs are accredited or certified by specialized accrediting associations:
- Dental Assisting Certificate: American Dental Association, Commission on Dental Accreditation
- Dental Hygiene, A.S.: American Dental Association Commission on Dental Accreditation
- Nursing, A.S.: Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing
- Nursing, BSN.: Accreditation Commission for Education in Nursing
- Emergency Medical Services Technology, A.S.: Committee on Accreditation of Educational Programs for the Emergency Medical Services Professions (CoAMESP) under Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs (CAAHEP)
- Respiratory Care, A.S.: Committee on Accreditation for Respiratory Care (CoARC)
- Surgical Technology, A.S.: Accreditation Review Council on Education in Surgical Technology and Surgical Assisting (ARC/STSA) under Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs (CAAHEP)
- Early Childhood Development, Education and Management, A.S.: Florida Department of Children and Families
- Florida Public Safety Institute Law Enforcement Certificate Programs: Basic Training Law Enforcement, Corrections Basic Training, Crossover from Corrections to Law Enforcement, Correctional Probation Officer: Certified by the Criminal Justice Standards and Training Commission, Florida Department of Law Enforcement
- Firefighter I and II Certificates: Certified by the Florida Bureau of Fire Standards and Training, State Fire Marshall
The TCC Foundation is the private fundraising arm of the College. A not-for-profit corporation created under Florida law, it is governed by a board of directors made up of community leaders. The Foundation is dedicated to supporting the needs of the College not met by state funding. Its mission is to encourage and receive private gifts and contributions and to account for, manage and help invest monies and assets given to enhance the College’s educational offerings. The Foundation’s investment program seeks to maximize return on investments with minimal risk.
The Foundation provides essential support that allows campus life to flourish. This includes the development of scholarships for students; procurement of needed facilities and special equipment; assistance for faculty and staff; and support for student activities, the Alumni & Friends Association, the Eagle Boosters, and the Association of Retired Faculty and Staff.
Alumni & Friends Association
The TCC Alumni & Friends Association is a vital partner and significant resource in the success of Tallahassee Community College through the engagement of alumni and friends in a lifelong relationship with TCC that includes fellowship, programs and services that strengthen the College community. Membership is free and is open to friends of the College as well as former and current students of TCC.
Workforce Development Division/TCC2WORK
TCC’s Workforce Development Division offers customized courses, services, and continuing education to enhance employees’ careers, programs to improve business effectiveness, and lifelong learning opportunities for adult learners. Targeted workforce training is offered in fields such as business, information technology, health care, manufacturing, construction, transportation, financial planning, real estate, and insurance. To refine professional skills needed for in-demand jobs at local businesses, training is offered in areas such as leadership, teamwork, and supervision. This training is made available in multiple modalities to ensure the greatest amount of flexibility is offered to our students. And for the sheer joy of lifelong learning, many online self-paced classes in popular topics such as photography, using social media, sign language, and foreign languages are continually enrolling with new classes starting every month.
Workforce Development offers programs at the main campus, at other TCC locations and online. For information about courses, programs and facilities, call (833) TCC-JOBS or visit www.tcc.fl.edu/workforce-development.
Adult Education (GED and ESOL)
The TCC Adult Education Program delivers GED test preparation and online testing, English language instruction and career counseling to facilitate transition into postsecondary education, technical programs, and the workforce. The College offers courses in Adult Basic Education, GED preparation for English and Spanish speaking individuals, and English for Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL) at the TCC campus, various community locations and online. TCC students who pass the GED test or ESOL program are able to participate in TCC’s Adult Education commencement ceremony held each summer.
Transportation & Logistics
TCC offers a variety of Transportation and Logistics training opportunities, from non-credit industry preparation offerings to customized training. TCC also offers a Commercial Vehicle Driving Career and Technical Certificate program, which upon successful completion, students will be able to sit for the Florida Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles Class “A” Commercial Driver’s Licenses Exam.
Ignite your entrepreneurial spirit with TCC’s Spark! Program, created to enhance Tallahassee and the surrounding area’s standing in the entrepreneurial community. With its strong community support and integrated network of partnerships, Spark! focuses on giving participants access to local entrepreneur-focused resources and successful business leaders. Those who participate have the opportunity to develop the innovative business planning and management skills that spur economic vitality and steadfast success.
TCC’s Gadsden and Wakulla Centers provide healthcare programs for individuals seeking to enter the industry and/or advance their education for promotional opportunities. The Wakulla Center offers Medical Administrative Specialist (MAS), a Career and Technical Certificate program, which provides students with the skills and training to earn industry certifications for Microsoft Office, BLS and Certified Medical Administrative Assistant (CMAA). The TCC Gadsden Center offers the Nursing Assistant - Long Term Care (CNA) program. In addition, both Centers offer Home Health Aide (HHA), Certified Phlebotomy Technician, and Clinical Medical Assistant courses.
TCC Workforce Development’s Information Technology programs provide opportunities for individuals to enhance their existing technology skills or create new skills Individuals may choose the learning track most appropriate for their needs: short-term workshops, traditional classes to enhance workplace skills, contract classes to meet specific organizational needs or certification preparation offerings to earn industry-recognized certifications.
Industry, Manufacturing and Construction
The Advanced Manufacturing Training Center (AMTC) provides industry, manufacturing, and construction skills training. Hands-on training programs provide students the competitive edge necessary to succeed in today’s job market. Career and Technical Certificate Programs include Air Conditioning, Refrigeration and Heating Technology (HVAC/R), Industrial Machinery Maintenance (IMM), Computer Numerical Controls Technician (CNC), and Welding Technologies. Non-credit courses are always being added to meet industry needs and include Introduction to Electrical, Introduction to Carpentry, Introduction to Plumbing, CNC Pre-Apprenticeship, safety awareness, quality control, and OSHA 10- safety courses. Tallahassee Community College is a Manufacturing Skill Standards Council (MSSC) assessment center and offers training that prepares students to sit for the industry-recognized Certified Production Technician examination. Additionally, the Center is recognized as an accredited training facility by both the National Center for Construction Education and Research (NCCER) and the National Institute for Metalworking Skills (NIMS).
Online Training & Professional Development
For individuals looking for a first job, promotion, or a career change, TCC’s Online Training courses can prepare you with a certificate, certification, or license in a high-demand field such as Business, Office Administration, IT, Healthcare, Financial Planning, Real Estate, Insurance, and Construction. These credentials signal your skills to potential employers and place you head and shoulders above non-credentialled candidates.
Our Professional Development program provides training and development for employees in areas of compliance, continuing education, employability skills, budget & finance, supervision & management, and leadership. \Courses are available for individual employees or an entire workforce; group discounts available. Programs are available in-person and virtually.
Campus, Service Centers, Locations
444 Appleyard Drive • Tallahassee, Florida 32304 • (850) 201-6200
TCC has one of the most beautiful community college campuses in the nation. Most buildings are constructed in classic brick, which creates a traditional collegiate appearance while projecting a sleek, modern design. The College’s beauty does not stop at the front door. Interiors are attractive, functional and user-friendly. The campus offers wireless technology and cutting-edge instructional technologies.
The College’s commitment to the Big Bend region is reflected in its off-campus service centers located throughout the tri-county service district.
Florida Public Safety Institute
College Drive • Havana, Florida 32333 • (850) 201-7000 • fpsi.tcc.fl.edu
The Florida Public Safety Institute is located in Gadsden County, 14 miles west of the main campus. The Institute, which sits on approximately 1,500 acres, is a unique, world-class learning environment that provides training in realistic contexts conducted by experts from all areas of criminal justice.
The Institute includes the Pat Thomas Law Enforcement Academy, which offers basic recruit courses in law enforcement, corrections and correctional probation. The Academy serves 65 state, regional, county and municipal agencies representing more than 4,000 officers. In addition, PTLEA hosts training for a number of federal agencies, including the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives, U. S. Secret Service, U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service, and National Guard. The Florida Public Safety Institute also provides training in telecommunications, private security and law enforcement intelligence.
The Institute partners with the Tallahassee Fire Department to operate the Tallahassee Fire Academy, which provides state-approved training to those seeking employment as a firefighter in Florida. The Institute also provides a 330-bed dormitory and a full-service cafeteria that seats more than 500 people.
The Florida Public Safety Institute is expanding its continuing education efforts by attracting more officers to FPSI’s campus for training, exporting training to other areas of the state and nation, and using distance learning to reach new audiences.
Ghazvini Center for Healthcare Education
1528 Surgeons Drive • Tallahassee, Florida 32308 • (850) 558-4500 • email@example.com
The Ghazvini Center for Healthcare Education is located in Tallahassee’s healthcare corridor, near two hospitals as well as other healthcare providers. The Ghazvini Center is the home of TCC’s Emergency Medical Services Technology, Nursing, Paramedic, Radiologic Technology, Respiratory Care, Surgical Technology, Central Sterile Processing Technology, Endoscopy Technician and Nursing Assistant Long Term Care programs. (Dental hygiene and Dental Assisting programs are offered on the main campus.) The Ghazvini Center offers cutting-edge technology and houses classrooms, conference rooms, a library/learning commons, laboratories, a simulation center and the administrative offices of the Healthcare Professions Division.
Wakulla Environmental Institute
170 Preservation Way • Crawfordville, Florida 32327 • (850) 558-3500
The Wakulla Environmental Institute was created to highlight Wakulla County’s natural heritage and biodiversity through education. The Institute offers environmentally focused degrees, certificates and educational programs including:
- Environmental Science Technology
- Green Guide Environmental Education Program
- Oyster Aquaculture Certification
- Unmanned Technology (Drone) Applications
223 Pat Thomas Parkway • Quincy, Florida 32351 • (850) 558-3620
The TCC Gadsden Center offers community members multiple ways to access TCC’s services and training in order to reach their academic and career goals:
- Workforce programs, including HVAC Installation and Repair, Home Health Aide, and Certified Phlebotomy Technician
- Customized training and other services for employers
- GED test preparation and ESOL instruction
- Computer lab for use in TCC’s online courses and programs, including the online Associate in Arts degree program
- Resource room providing information about training, internships and other career opportunities needed to secure employment
- Conference and event space
The Gadsden Center also offers the same student services available at TCC’s main campus, including testing, academic advising, internship placement and other career services, and financial aid consultations on a scheduled basis.
2932 Crawfordville Highway • Crawfordville, Florida 32327 • (850) 558-3525
The TCC Wakulla Center offers community members multiple ways to access TCC’s services and training in order to reach their academic and career goals:
- Workforce programs, including Medical Administrative Specialist, Home Health Aide and Certified Phlebotomy Technician
- Limited college-credit courses
- Customized training and other services for employers
- Learning Commons dedicated space for studying, tutoring, reference documents and Honor Lock exams.
- Fully equipped computer resource room to access online job applications, complete job search and work activities, develop cover letters and resumes, research training opportunities and complete student applications and registration
- Testing Services including PERT, TABE, HESI A2 and PAN/PSI
- Conference and event space
In addition, the TCC Wakulla Center offers the same services available on main campus: academic advising, internship placement and career services, financial aid assistance, and cashiering.
Center for Innovation
300 West Pensacola Street • Tallahassee, Florida 32301 • (850) 201-8762
The TCC Center for Innovation offers something unmatched by any other meeting or classroom facility in Tallahassee–a location directly across the street from Florida’s state capitol. TCC Capitol Center spaces are well-equipped and designed with enough flexibility to host a variety of events. Business suites, meeting rooms, exhibit space and classrooms are sure to meet the needs of any organization. Numerous professional development courses are also offered. The Capitol Center is also home to the Institute for Nonprofit Innovation and Excellence.