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Joseph’s [Catholic High School], building relationships that went beyond baseball.
So when this opportunity was offered to mentor, train, and retain advisors, and build a firm, I wanted to give it a try,” Grant said.
“Our job is to provide products that protect you if you die too soon, become disabled, or if you live too long,” Grant said.
With recent additions including the Center for Manufacturing Innovation (CMI) and the four-year baccalaureate program at Greenville Technical College, regional CEO’s are beginning to take advantage of the school’s efforts to meet industry needs.
“After getting into the program and learning about all the advancements in industry, I knew I’d found an interesting career to pursue while remaining on the cutting edge of technology.” Currently, area firms are not only supporting Greenville Tech’s apprenticeship program by utilizing their students to build parts, they’re also buying from those who do.
Davin Mc Roberts, CEO at SCTool Corp, said the company is purchasing threaded adapters built at Acclaim Aerospace for shank drills they manufacture for the defense and commercial aerospace industries.
Jason Premo, CEO at Acclaim Aerospace in Greenville, said his new startup company “sought out an incubator partnership with Greenville Tech’s CMI to identify potential students as future employees.” The students are prototyping and testing new products and processes, leveraging the school’s CNC machines in a rental-style arrangement during available hours outside classroom time, he said.
“The arrangement provided our company new product opportunities to gain customer approvals while in the process of securing a new factory as permanent home.” Acclaim Aerospace was opened in October last year and recently moved into a 20,000 square foot facility off Pelham Road in Greenville as a Tier 2 supplier of machined components in the aviation, defense and space industries.