Caleb Noble

Caleb Byron Noble

State/Country:  Montana
Hometown:  Helena
High School:  Capital High School
College Plans:  Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Major:  Electrical Engineering
Professional Plans:  Electrical Engineer
Interests:  Camping, Cards, Crocheting, Gardening, Hiking, Knitting, Reading, Traveling
Activities:  Choir, Church Activities, Speech and Debate, Drama, Science Olympiad/Bowl, Math Modeling Competition, FTC Robotics, Envirothon
Honors:  Valedictorian, Graduating with honors, National Honor Society, National Merit Finalist Congress Bundestag Youth Exchange Scholarship, International Mathematical Modeling Challenge Regional Outstanding Paper, State TrigStar Winner, Second at State Science Bowl, First at State Science Olympiad for Material Science, Circuitry, and Cell Biology

Press Release

Noble Attends Prestigious National STEM Program – National Youth Science Camp

CHARLESTON, WV – August 2017 – Caleb Noble, a graduate of Capital High School represented Montana at the National Youth Science Camp. Noble joined 108 other delegates from 50 states and eight countries in the prestigious annual STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) program.  The National Youth Science Camp, located in the Monongahela National Forest near Green Bank, West Virginia, integrates engaging and thought provoking STEM presentations and hands-on activities with adventurous outdoor experiences and performing and applied arts.

Each year, graduating high school seniors with high achievements in STEM fields are selected from the 50 states, Washington, D.C. and eight countries, to attend the National Youth Science Camp.  For almost a month, delegates attend lectures by science industry leaders, engineers, and researchers, but also experience the beauty of the West Virginia outdoors through backpacking, caving, mountain biking and rock climbing.

These future STEM leaders are selected on merit, based on their achievements, with the program provided to them at no cost, including travel, removing any financial barriers for attendance. Delegates also have the opportunity to gain individual hands on experience in STEM fields. The impact is profound and lifelong, according to Science Camp alumni, staff and presenters.

Noble shared, “Thanks to NYSC, I am confident that even if I find my calling outside of my intended major, I will be able to use my education to learn and accomplish anything.”

The National Youth Science Camp is operated by the National Youth Science Foundation. To apply for the National Youth Science Camp, go to www.apply.nysc.org. To learn more about the programs and work of the National Youth Science Foundation, please visit www.nysf.com.

Noble plans to attend the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in the fall, to study Electrical Engineering.


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Contact Information:
pi@nysc.org

John P. Giroir, Director, National Youth Science Camp – 304-205-9724 x1

National Youth Science Foundation, Inc.
P.O. Box 3387
Charleston, WV 25333-3387
www.nysf.com