Central New Mexico Community College

In 2015, CNM’s 28-year-old Science Laboratory (L) Building reopened after renovation funded by GO Bonds that transformed it into a cutting-edge, 21st century learning facility designed to attract young people to science. Signage throughout the building highlights features such as solar water heaters and an elevator with a see-through shaft to showcase engineering concepts. Students learn about science in five modern biology labs, three chemistry labs, an astronomy/physics lab, and high-tech classrooms.

Smith Brasher Hall (SB), originally built in 1982, reopened in 2017 after a GO bond-funded renovation featuring major upgrades to the building’s technology infrastructure to create a modern learning environment that would prepare students for the high-tech jobs of tomorrow. SB, which is home to CNM’s Computer Information Systems programs and business programs, features a geothermal heating and cooling system that is expected to save CNM about $96,489 a year in energy costs.

Clovis Community College

Clovis Community launched a Physical Therapist Assistant program in 2012 with $800,000 in GO Bond funding.  Additional funds were appropriated via the 2014 GO Bond to renovate roofing.

Dine College

GO Bond funds helped construct the 20,000-square-foot library, named after long-time legislator and Navajo Code Talker Senator John Pinto. Its unique design integrates the form of the traditional Navajo hogan with the holistic representation of the Navajo world-view, expressing the cultural value of a gentle and welcoming spirit in arched forms and walls. Spaces created between the large curved forms direct the vision toward sacred points of connection in landmarks and celestial relationships that surround and define the world of the Diné. Special points of connection are located throughout the library using a variety of techniques ranging from framed views to incised native narratives in floor and wall surfaces. Lights and fiber optics in the ceiling display the big dipper, the northern star and other constellations important to the storytelling tradition.

Eastern New Mexico University

The Golden Student Success Center, funded with GO Bonds, opens this summer, featuring traditional library holdings, state-of-the-art technology, an on-site café, and after hours help with registration, financial aid, advising and counseling.

The Jack Williamson Liberal Arts Building was completed with GO Bond funding in 2014 and hosts to College of Liberal Arts and Sciences as well as the annual Jack Williamson Lectureship every spring.

Eastern New Mexico University, Roswell

ENMU-Roswell used 2016 GO Bond to upgrade safety and  infrastructure, including  of safety infrastructure needs, including new fire panels and fire sprinkler systems installed in several buildings, including the Instructional Center (9075) and Learning Resource Center (9039).

Construction of a new Student Services Center, which centralizes student services functions at ENMU-Roswell, was completed in January of 2013.

Through GO bond funds, roofs have been replaced on several ENMU-Roswell campus buildings, including the Learning Resource Center and the Aviation Maintenance Technology Center.

Institute of American Indian Arts

Funded with GO Bonds, the Lloyd Kiva New Welcome Center opened in 2012 as a testament to IAIA’s commitment to sustainable design. The Welcome Center provides classrooms, meeting rooms, and office space for all programs and is designed to LEED (Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design) Silver standards.

The 23,000 square-foot IAIA Performing Arts and Fitness Center, funded with 2014 and 2016 GO Bonds, contains a full-size basketball court, flexible theatre space, classrooms, studios, an art gallery, faculty offices, and a gym with capacity for over 300 spectators, The building was designed to LEED (Leadership in Energy & Environmental Design) Silver standards, incorporating and 80 solar panels in a photo-voltaic array on its rooftop.

Mesalands Community College

Thanks to GO Bond funds, Mesalands Community College has benefited in many ways. Our library now has an open floor plan with additional computers and additional power that make this space more conducive to learning.

GO Bonds funded a remodeled Student Commons Area.  They also paid for renovations at Building D including a new roof, updated security system, and additional lighting.

Thanks to GO Bond funds, the Art Foundry also has new professional quality equipment for bronze and iron casting.  And, the Art Studio is equipped with portable student work stations and additional work space for students.

Navajo Technical University

GO Bond funds helped Navajo Technical University’s Wellness Center and Student Union Building, including a weight room addition, and additional classroom space.

New Mexico Highlands University

Rodger’s Hall, which was built originally as the university’s library is being restored and renovated to include state-of-the-art meeting rooms, a classroom, a reading room and executive offices thanks to GO Bond funding.

The McCaffrey Historic Trolley Building, which, as the name suggests, was Las Vegas’ trolley building built in 1905, now serves as home to the Media Arts program thanks to GO Bond C Funding.

New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology

Funded by 2014 GO Bonds, the Daniel H. Lopez Chemistry Building houses teaching and  research laboratories, a chemical stockroom, classroomz, faculty offices and student study areas. Every student must take a chemistry class in order to graduate, so this building truly benefits every student on campus!

Funded 2012 GO Bond, the Bureau of Geology includes offices and laboratories, a publications space and mineral museum that is open to the public. It serves as a hub for research on New Mexico’s geological resources and creating up-to-date maps, proving information to scientists, decision makers, and the public.

New Mexico Junior College

In 2008, NMJC received $3.5 million to redesign Ben Alexander Student Learning Center, to house additional classrooms, a bookstore and other student-centered space.

In 2012, NMJC received $3.3 million for infrastructure needs on campus, such as new plumbing and HVAC 50-year-old buildings were needed.

In 2014, NMJC received $5 million to invest in building a Recreational Center in a partnership between NMJC, Lea County, City of Hobbs, Hobbs Municipal School District and the J.F Maddox Foundation. Known as the CORE (Center of Recreational Excellence), it opened June 2, 2018 for the entire community and residents to enjoy.

In 2016, NMJC received $4 million for a new Allied Health Building to provide space and training for nursing and other healthcare professionals.  The building is scheduled to be finished in December 2018 and will be open for spring 2019 classes.

New Mexico Military Institute

2012 GO Bond funds supported the renovation of the primary administration building, Lusk Hall.

2014 GO Bond funds supported the renovation of Marshall Hall, the student infirmary and police station, which was originally built in the 1920s. The renovation was completed this summer.

New Mexico School for the Deaf

The 2006 GO Bond provided funding to build Hester Hall, which houses NMSD’s youngest children, from 18 months to fifth-graders, who attend its Early Childhood and Elementary programs.

The 2008 GO Bond provided funding to renovate Connor Hall, which houses NMSD’s Vocational Training & Job Placement Center, Computer Center, Art Room, Wood & Welding Shop, Television Studio, and the Instructional Technology, Job Placement and Student Support Services teams.

New Mexico State University

In 2012, voters approved GO Bond funding for renovation of Hardman and Jacobs halls, which were 38 and 49 years old respectively. The buildings were combined into one building which holds classrooms and computer labs for many general education and lower classrooms which will be used by virtually every student who attends NMSU.

In 2016, voters approved GO Bond funding for the renovation and construction of a building to house the New Mexico State University (NMSU) Department of Art and University Gallery.  NMSU broke ground for the new arts facility in March 2018. The previous art building was a nearly 80-year-old converted gymnasium and didn’t have adequate space.

New Mexico State University, Alamogordo

In 2012, GO bond funding paid for complete renovation of the Student Services building, which included removal of high counters creating difficulties students with disabilities as well as creation of a centralized information center.

In 2014, GO Bond funding paid for renovation of a badly leaking roof at the Faculty Office as well as upgrading HVAC units, adding a faculty work center, and making the restrooms and library ADA compliant. Solar panels were installed to offset the cost of electricity and light fixtures were replaced with energy-efficient LED models.

New Mexico State University, Grants

GO Bond funding paid for updates to Martinez Hall, NMSU Grant’s main academic/business facility. A new weather-protective was placed to cover an access door, and a ring over the access door was replaced. Faculty offices and workrooms were constructed. The hall was also made more energy-efficient with new LED lighting and ADA-access improvements were installed for entering and leaving the building.

San Juan College

San Juan College is paving the way in critical science, technology, engineering and math programs to ensure students are prepared to succeed in competitive high tech careers. Students attending summer classes at San Juan College were the first to utilize the newly renovated School of Science, Mathematics and Engineering. The project included both an addition and renovation to the School. Completed in April of this year, the 5,400 square-foot addition included a new anatomy and physiology lab, a new computer lab and two new restrooms. The 29,500 square feet of renovated space included new infrastructure and finishes to physics, biology, chemistry, microbiology, geology and general purpose classrooms, as well as office space. The project also entailed modernizing the College’s radio station, KSJE, and the Planetarium. The $7 million dollar project was funded by local and state GO Bonds – with $3 million allocated from local GO Bonds, and $4 million from State GO Bonds.

Santa Fe Community College

2014 GO Bond Funds paid for installation of a Kids Campus Chiller with remote operation capability to keep children comfortable.

The 2018 SFCC Controlled Environment Agriculture building was partially funded by 2014 GO Bonds and was completed in 2018.

Santa Fe Indian School

The SFIS Regional Wellness Center was partially paid for with 2008 GO Bond funding.

In 2012, the SFIS Health Education Building project utilized GO Bond funds to plan, design and construct a building to house a demonstration kitchen for distance learning programs  as well as computer labs for distance learning language programs.

The 2014 SFIS Youth Activity Complex Upgrade utilized GO Bond funds for site preparation and grading for the installation of artificial turf and utility infrastructure for softball and baseball fields.

UNM – Taos

The completion of construction of Pueblo Hall not only added 16, 000 square feet of state-of-the-art classroom and office space, but also made possible the addition of crucial infrastructure and a shaded outdoor patio area on campus.

The UNM-Taos Student Success Center was an addition to the first building on Klauer campus, modernizing and consolidating all student services under one roof and creating indoor commons and social areas for students.

In an historic collaboration with the Town of Taos, UNM-Taos was able to take over a fine, under-used adobe building owned by town government and convert it into a Health Careers Training Center housing movement classes, massage, EMT, yoga and a nursing program recently rated the best in the state.

GO Bond funds supported a new sprinkler system as part of a fire suppression project to make the college safer for students, faculty and staff.

NMSU – Carlsbad

Using GO Bond funds, NMSU-Carlsbad has been able to redesign, renovate and modernize the IT and Biology Labs.