The PVCC Board names the PVCC Science Building the Keats Science Building (or more formally the Theodore E. and Patt Hart Keats Science Building). The naming recognizes a significant gift to the College by Patt Hart Keats, a PVCC alumna.
The PVCC Jefferson School Center in downtown Charlottesville officially opens for classes. The Center has two standard classrooms and two fully equipped computer classrooms, a 2,500-square-foot teaching kitchen, a 700-square-foot culinary classroom and a reception area and offices.
The PVCC Eugene Giuseppe Center in Greene County officially opens for classes. Renovation of the auditorium in PVCC's Main Building is completed. The First Quadrant Math Emporium in PVCC's Main Building is completed.
ADA modifications to Parking Lot 2 are completed.
Renovation of the south entrance to PVCC's Main Building is completed.
Renovation of the north entrance to PVCC's Main Building is completed.
Construction begins on second floor of the Greene County Library building to convert 14,000 square feet of open space into classrooms, labs, a community meeting room and other facilities for the PVCC Eugene Giuseppe Center.
The Greene County Board of Supervisors offers PVCC use of the unfinished second floor of the Greene County Library building for a PVCC Center to serve area citizens. The College launches a major initiative to raise the estimated funds needed to build out, furnish and operate what will become the PVCC Eugene Giuseppe Center in Greene County.
Newly renovated PVCC Stultz Center for Business and Career Development opens. It houses PVCC's Workforce Services Division, enabling that division to expand its courses and services for businesses and residents in Central Virginia.
PVCC Kluge-Moses Science Building officially opens with new labs and classrooms that offer a state-of-the art learning environment for students enrolled in science and health programs.
The former Charlottesville-Albemarle Visitors Center on the edge of PVCC's campus is acquired by the Commonwealth of Virginia as part of the College. Renovations begin to convert the facility into the Stultz Center for Business and Career Development.
Groundbreaking of the Kluge-Moses Science Building, slated for completion in March, 2010.
PVCC's Jessup Library rededicated following extensive renovations funded by a generous gift from Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Central Virginia and the James L. Jessup Sr. family.
PVCC begins $5.6 million renovation of the Main Building.
Virginia voters approve higher education construction referendum that includes a new science and technology building for PVCC.
V. Earl Dickinson Building dedicated and Delegate Dickinson's portrait unveiled.
V. Earl Dickinson Building opens for classes.
Learning Center renovated to include a soundproof room for testing, an office and reception area, a mathematics laboratory, tutoring areas and room for additional computers and other equipment.
PVCC library dedicated and named for Betty Sue Jessup in recognition of the gift from Pepsi-Cola and the Jessup family.
26,000 square feet of floor space, now known as the Technology Wing, were added to the Main Building providing laboratory and classroom space for the College's technical programs as well as space for faculty offices, a conference room and a multipurpose room for theatrical productions and large meetings. A renovation project in the existing building later that year also added an art gallery, art studio, weight and fitness room, counseling office, student lounge and faculty and staff lounge.
13,000 square feet of floor space were added to the original Main Building expanding the library and "Learning Laboratory" (now the Learning Center).
Recreation facilities added to the PVCC campus including softball diamonds, tennis courts, handball courts and playing fields.
Main Building dedicated
Main Building opens for classes
Groundbreaking ceremony held for the PVCC Main Building.