The CWC Equine Center hosted horse drawn sleigh rides with Santa for the community. A chili cook-off also took place where community members could enjoy chili and vote for their favorite one. The event was a fundraiser for equine students.
CWC theatre director, Joey West, adapted the play for the CWC stage with more than 40 actors from CWC students to Fremont County community members.
The lady Rustlers faced the Laramie County Community College Eagles at their second home game of the season. The two teams battled it out Tuesday night right from the tip off with 12 lead changes throughout the course of the game. Final score 71-65, for a loss.
CWC students celebrate Halloween. Students dressed up in costumes and attended a Halloween dance. CWC also hosted Halloween Halls of Horror in the Arts Center.
Central Wyoming College theatre department presents "Let's Murder Marsha." The show opens tonight, Oct. 12 at 7 pm. This comedy is about a happy housewife named Marsha, who is hopelessly addicted to reading murder mystery novels. Marsha overhears her loving husband Tobias discussing her upcoming birthday surprise which sounds like Tobias is trying to murder her! With the assistance of her next-door neighbor, Virgil Baxter, Marsha tries to turn the tables on Tobias with a poisoned potion. What becomes of Marsha and her husband? Find out at the show. Show dates are Oct. 12-14 at 7 pm and Oct 15 at 2 pm.
This past weekend CWC hosted their home rodeo, Rustler Roundup Rodeo, at the Fremont County Fairgrounds for contestants in the Central Rocky Mountain Region. Check out these highlights of the weekend.
Highlights of the Rustler volleyball game against Casper College Thunderbirds on October 5 at CWC.
Highlights of CWC's first home game of the season against Northwest College.
CWC celebrated the eclipse with a lantern party on the lawn watching the movie "Tangled." Guest speaker Dr. Scott McIntosh, an astrophysicists presented about the sun and then CWC and eclipser's enjoyed the morning watching the total solar eclipse.
CWC alumnus Nathaniel Guenther gives an inner perspective of working as an aerial sensor operator.