Dr. Marley Morris, Career and Technology Director for Humble ISD, was recently named president elect for the Career & Technical Association of Texas (CTAT). Upon completing a one year term as president elect, he will become president of the organization in July 2018. Dr. Morris has previously served on the board of directors for four years.

CTAT is a non-profit organization based in Austin, Texas and is the leading advocate for career and technology education. CTAT enables educators to prepare students for successful careers through rigorous academic and work-based learning programs, promoting instructional partnerships with business and industry, and increasing public awareness of the career opportunities available to students.

Under Dr. Morris’ leadership, Humble ISD has become a leader in CTE around the state, particularly in the areas of business partnerships and coherent sequences of courses which yield industry certifications. “It’s important to get our students out to job sites where they can gain skills and experience, as well as build relationships with people in their chosen career path. We are always looking for business and industry partners so we have career related places for our students to learn and grow. In return, our partners gain work resources while influencing the training process of our, and potentially their, future workforce,” said Morris.

Humble ISD provides over 150 CTE courses in 15 career clusters to students in grades 7-12. Career clusters are groups of occupations and industries based on commonalities and represent the skills and knowledge, both academic and technical, that all students within the career cluster should obtain. Examples of career clusters include: Architecture & Construction; Arts, A/V Technology & Communications; Marketing; Finance; and Science, Technology, Engineering & Mathematics (STEM).

Businesses and industry leaders who are interested in partnering with Humble ISD CTE programs are encouraged to contact Dr. Morris at 281-641-8312 or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.. According to Morris, there is a particular need to place students in criminal justice/law, healthcare, architecture, and STEM related fields.

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