Solutions

A New Version of
Vocational Training

Entertainment Center? Museum? School? Live Performance Venue?

By being all these things at the same time, it becomes something completely new. Something needed. Doesn’t it make sense to have multiple uses of the resources in the same facility. In doing so, it makes each individual program more effective. 

All the income from Ticket Sales goes directly to the Student Interns.

Interns in each Vocation Training School are responsible for the success of their department. Culinary School Interns are paid to prepare the meals the guests purchase. School of Performance Interns are paid to create the daily shows. Interns in the Schools of Facility Maintenance, Security, Construction, and others are introduced to those vocations while being paid to provide those services.

Competitions motivate participants to tap into their mental, physical and value-based strength.

Competitive play, or what is more recently referred to as “gamification,” is a powerful tool that stimulates our minds, build trust, breaks barriers, connects us to others, opens doors to learning, and teaches us lessons about ourselves.

Complete training sessions delivered to Interns on their phone.

Working in a high-tech environment does not have to be intimidating to students. Clear, concise procedures can take the edge off any quipment or production task.

The entertainment industry demonstrates how heroes are appealing to youth and adults.

We recruit and train real-life superheroes. We take this seriously because we believe the only thing more powerful than a good story is the chance to become a part of that story.

6 minute video demonstrating CoreFire Experiential Learning System

Grid Architecture System lowers construction cost for the facility.

Is it possible that a whole generation has taken the worst advice in the world?

When I was in high school, universities were promoting themselves aggressively… Did it work? Enrollments soared. But at the same, trade schools faltered. Vocational classes began to vanish from high schools. Apprenticeship programs and community colleges became examples of “alternative education,” vocational consolation prizes for those who weren’t “college material.”