Save Plumbing Class at Upper Bucks County Technical School

0 have signed. Let’s get to 200!

I want to keep the plumbing program at the Upper Bucks County Technical School for the following reasons. First off, I care about America's future. Without plumbing we would not have clean water systems. We would be sitting in our own waste and diseases would be rampant. We would not have the great country we have today. Not only that I care about the teacher who is probably going to lose his job because of this. The plumbing teacher ENJOYS teaching us plumbing skills and being able to get ready for the work force, so why should we have a good teacher and family man lose his job just because theirs not enough enrollment. Plus he has a family to take care of and kids to feed and a house to maintain. Another thing to is, I care about the next few generations of kids who want to learn this trade and they deserve the opportunity to learn this trade. Lets look at the facts:

1. In both AM there is 14 kids, in Pm there is 13. That number is still more than some of the classes at the sending schools

2.America has a dying work force, we need plumbers, you will always need running water. 

3. American tax dollars pay for the funding of this school and tax payers want to be paying taxes for people to go learn a trade and make money from the trade to re build america's work force. NOT ONE AMERICAN WANTS TAX DOLLARS WASTED! PLUMBING IS A NEED NOT A WASTE!

4. Plumbing is poorly advertised and does not get that much funding compared to the other shops. So if we want increased enrollment, we gotta advertise it better and not make it look like a boring shop when it is actually fun.

5. Every student that was from another shop that came to plumbing ended up liking plumbing better because Mr.Cser (plumbing teacher) taught well,knew what he was doing. What good reason is there to take this opportunity from people to learn a good trade from a great teacher and make a good career out of it.

So I ask you, please sign this petition to save a teacher's job and to keep trying to fix the dying work force.