Recognition of the selflessness and contributions of URACCAN New Guinea's human talent
One of URACCAN's new Guinean staff, recounting how she came to the institution and how much she has grown up in it.
Judith Robleto

Officials thank URACCAN for training them and helping them realize their potential.

The URACCAN University Campus Council in New Guinea awarded certificates of recognition to workers who have served 10 and 20 years working in this study house, highlighting their selflessness and contributions to institutional and community development. The ceremony was part of the 23rd anniversary of the founding of this university campus.

Teachers Miguel Angel Pauth and Diana Blandón received this recognition for 10 consecutive years of working as time teachers; both the teachers Johana Arana, full-time teacher, Bianeth Delgadillo, head of library, and Edithza Mendoza, assistant librarian, together with teachers Napoleon Rojas and Antonio Mairena, career coordinators, received the tribute to the 20 years of work for URACCAN campus New Guinea.

For the teacher Antonio Mairena, coordinator of the construction area, in "20 years in this institution as a part-time teacher and now as a full-time teacher, I have witnessed the high standards of quality with which we work, the contribution to society through the professionalization of each of the students who have chosen to enter this house of study and the incentive to a culture of respect and tolerance to eradicate the different forms of discrimination of our society."

Mairena stated, addressing the university community present at the ceremony, that "it is a privilege to be able to share the path of teaching from the beginning with you, the learnings and teachings and sharing with each of my colleagues".

Edithza Mendoza, extremely excited, told those present about her arrival at this university campus, 20 years ago, as a concierge, and thanks to the support of both the institution and management, she studied and was promoted to assistant librarian; in addition to completing a career that accredits her as a zootechnist engineer, she does time teaching.

"I thank teacher Claribel Castillo, the first vice-chancellor of this compound, for trusting me and giving me the opportunity to be part of this great URACCAN project, where I have been able to achieve many of my dreams," she said.  

In New Guinea's campus alone, URACCAN has a human talent of 84 people permanently and 66 schedules, and a tuition fee of more than nine hundred students in the current semester.