Building and Property Maintenance is an interdisciplinary program devoted to the maintenance and care of residential and commercial buildings. The demand for individuals with a diversified vocational knowledge is extremely strong, due to the ever-changing environment of our regional employment market.
The skills that Building and Property Maintenance students gain create many pathways that can lead toward a bright and rewarding future.
Students learn to maintain and service buildings and infrastructure, while also ensuring safe work environments. Students understand routine building maintenance procedures, along with understanding the aspects of making continuous improvements to enhance facilities.
We want you to join the Diman family. While we're proud of our vocational programs and their ability to turn young men and women into skilled members of the community, we can't maintain that level of quality without the help of industry professionals. Please consider joining our Vocational Advisory Board, where you will help steer our vocational programs and students toward future success. Learn more and apply here.
Thomas F. Aubin has a phrase he likes to tell people: His city’s neighborhoods can reclaim their glory days one home at a time. That assertion by Diman Regional Vocational Technical High School’s soon-to-be superintendent-director took root Monday afternoon, with 37 Chicago Street in Fall River at long last holding an open house showcase. (6/28/16)
FALL RIVER - As the job market changes, so does Diman Regional Vocational Technical High School. (5/24/2012)
Lowe’s beheld the results of their financial support on Tuesday, March 22, when the new Engineering/Technology Center was unveiled during a ribbon-cutting ceremony in Diman’s Machine Tool Technologies shop. The new center was funded by a $25,000 grant from Lowe’s Charitable and Educational Foundation that was administered by SkillsUSA. (3/23/16)
The Diman Regional Vocational Technical High School students who collaborated to make a 6-foot-tall, 9-foot-long cherry wood display case with plaques and framed photos — out of what was previously a pile of lumber — had already seen their project mostly complete. (10/24/2015)