This site houses archived content from the Seminole State website. The information contained here should be viewed and used for historical context only.
Seminole State promoted service learning, study abroad programs and internationalization efforts through its Center for Global Engagement, which was eliminated in January 2021.
In 2009, the College sought feedback to change its name to reflect expanding its mission to include baccalaureate degrees that serve community demand. The College's name change to Seminole State College of Florida was approved on Sept. 21, 2009.
In 2013, Seminole State received a National Science Foundation (NSF) grant totaling almost $900,000, to prepare students for high-earning careers in engineering, architecture and construction. This NSF grant was the Advanced Technological Education (ATE) grant.
This site housed all information related to Seminole State's president search, following the 2017 announcement of Seminole State President Dr. E. Ann McGee's retirement. Dr. Georgia L. Lorenz was named McGee's successor on April 11, 2018.
In 2013, planned expansion of the Altamonte Springs Campus was designated as a public-private partnership. The campus expansion was designed to support the growing educational needs of the region.
As part of its response to COVID-19, Seminole State College used the Raiders Return website to keep members of the College and surrounding communities informed of the College's plans to safely continue classes and operations during the pandemic.
Read to Succeed was Seminole State’s collegewide Quality Enhancement Plan (QEP) that aimed to improve reading comprehension (curricular) and create a culture of reading at the College (co-curricular). The five-year QEP launched in 2013.
This site housed information on Seminole State four academic schools: Arts and Sciences; Business, Health and Public Safety; Engineering, Design and Construction; and Academic Foundations.