The Bluefields venue opens a set of commemorative activities, in honor of URACCAN and Regional Autonomy
Even the rain didn't stop the walk, which was very lively, full of Caribbean pride and cultural identity.
Noel Aguilera

The tour departed from the premises of the enclosure and culminated in Reyes Park.

URACCAN Bluefields enclosure began, through a walk, a set of activities in greeting the 33 years of Regional Autonomy and the 26th Anniversary of the first Intercultural Community University in Latin America. The activity departed from the facilities of this campus, with the presence of its authorities, administrative staff and countless students. Touring with algarabía the streets of the city and proudly exclaiming "We are URACCAN!", lived this waste of interculturality that characterizes this great family.

Teacher Diala López, vice-chancellor of the venue, said: "Today we are opening up activities as part of URACCAN's 26th Anniversary commemoration and the 33rd anniversary of the Regional Regional Autonomic process of the Nicaraguan Caribbean Coast. As a university we have developed a plan framed in this commemoration, we start with a walk with the participation of the university community, in this case students, teaching and administrative staff, we had as a special guest to the Licda. Shayra Downs, chair of the regional council's board of directors. For us this activity is very important because together, the entire university community is celebrating and recognizing that walk of our university, that walk for 26 years, but, not only the much more important walk that contribution of URACCAN, Community and Intercultural, to the construction of intercultural citizenships, to the revitalization of the culture of the peoples of the Caribbean Coast , to the development with identity of these peoples, to the training of innovative professionals and entrepreneurs that many of these are located in institutions where they are contributing from each of these areas to this construction, to that consolidation of the regional regional regional process".

The Licda. Shayra Downs, a member of the Regional Council, argued that "it is important for young people to take advantage of autonomy, because it means identity, it means dignity, it means restitution of our rights as indigenous Afro-descendant peoples and mestizos of the Caribbean Coast; the regional process is very important because it preserves our culture, our language, our traditions of life and ancestral ones, which means a lot to the peoples of the Coast, we congratulate first and foremost the student population of this university that is the result of autonomy and which today celebrates 26 years of being founded thanks to this Law of Autonomy , above all to protect this right to diversity, contribute and play its role in training and educating young people who contribute positively to what is this unity in interculturality and common coexistence, the role played by this university has been national and international reference in what is the restitution of rights; having an intercultural, community university that has a presence and strengthens that education in all the communities that make up our region is what an autonomous process means, the university is one of the most fruitful and victorious children we have in these 33 years of autonomy."

The activity culminated in reyes de la Ciudad Park, with cultural numbers and central words by local and regional authorities that contributed to the event being a collective celebration.