May is a big month for High School Seniors as they get ready to graduate and enter the real world.
Some seniors at Glasgow High say they already have their post-graduation plans mapped out.
"I hope to graduate in about five years with a Master's Degree in Civil Engineering and maybe get a big job in Louisville somewhere," says Josh Wooten, a senior who is going to go the University of Louisville.
"...Recording artist is something I really want to do and music production so Full Sail was the best choice for me," says Jacoby Shannon, a senior who is going to go to Full Sail University.
One senior is going to the University of Louisville to study pre-law and play football.
"I worked as hard as I possibly could to actually get there and I guess it paid off and I got offered a scholarship to come do that," says Hunter Bowles, who is going to go to the University of Louisville.
And Glasgow High says he was just one of many seniors to receive a combined total of nearly two million dollars in college scholarships.
Another senior is planning to go to Bowling Green Technical College because he say it's cheaper than others.
"I decided that I want to go to college because I want a good job, a good future and I'll be the first one to graduate college from my family," Trevor Largent, who is going to go to Bowling Green Technical College.
Largent also says he then plans to transfer to WKU to possibly become a park ranger.
Speaking of Western Kentucky University, the University's Honors College has a High School Scholar of the Week Program that not only recognizes student's efforts, but is used for recruitment purposes.
"A large majority of students that were chosen as Scholars of the Week have applied to the Honors College and we were very excited," says Eileen Ryan, a WKU Honors Admission Counselor.
School officials at Glasgow High School say last year, a hundred percent of their seniors graduated and 85 percent of them went on to a two or four year college.
Around South Central Kentucky, Warren County says nearly 95 percent of their graduating seniors in 2010, successfully transitioned into either college, technical school, the military, or work.
Bowling Green Independent Schools says nearly 98 percent of their seniors did the same that year and statewide, according to the Kentucky Department of Education, the average for successful transitions was nearly 94 percent.