Graduation 2018

Ralston Valley graduates largest class yet

Students receive more than $10.6 million in scholarships.

Posted 5/18/18

When the Ralston Valley students who walked across the CU Events Center stage on May 18 were born, Ralston Valley had just opened for the first time. And 18 short years later, the school graduated …

This item is available in full to subscribers.

Please log in to continue

E-mail
Password
Log in

Don't have an ID?


Print subscribers

If you're a print subscriber, but do not yet have an online account, click here to create one.

Non-subscribers

Click here to see your options for becoming a subscriber.

If you made a voluntary contribution of $25 or more in Nov. 2018-2019, but do not yet have an online account, click here to create one at no additional charge. VIP Digital Access Includes access to all websites


Our print publications are advertiser supported. For those wishing to access our content online, we have implemented a small charge so we may continue to provide our valued readers and community with unique, high quality local content. Thank you for supporting your local newspaper.
Graduation 2018

Ralston Valley graduates largest class yet

Students receive more than $10.6 million in scholarships.

Posted

When the Ralston Valley students who walked across the CU Events Center stage on May 18 were born, Ralston Valley had just opened for the first time. And 18 short years later, the school graduated its largest senior class yet.

"If there's one truth high school taught, from the first time we stepped into Ralston Valley to our last day, it's that community is a tangible thing we have all felt," said student speaker Mary Teresa Diesslin. "Each member of our class will install a positive piece of the RV community in everyone they meet."

Speakers like math teacher Chris Braketa and principal Gavin Goodrich highlighted the importance of working hard, dedication and seizing opportunities in life.

"Have a bias for action," Goodrich said. "Listen more than you talk."

There's a lot of complicated things ahead for all students, so valedictorian Carrie Bishop encouraged students to keep it simple.

"Stay curious," she advised. "And find something you love and run with it."

Comments

Our Papers

Ad blocker detected

We have noticed you are using an ad blocking plugin in your browser.

The revenue we receive from our advertisers helps make this site possible. We request you whitelist our site.