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Home | Tag Archives: epcc (page 2)

Tag Archives: epcc

EPCC Professor honored as Social Worker of the Year

El Paso Community College (EPCC) Criminal Justice professor, Hector Zamora, a Licensed Master Social Worker, was honored as Social Worker of the Year at the annual National Association of Social Workers Texas (NASW-TX) -Rio Grande Branch awards dinner.

Zamora was honored for his professional contributions and efforts to advance social justice and human rights.

Zamora’s criminal justice experience includes having worked as the Director of Special Programs with the West Texas Community Supervision & Corrections Department.; Assistant Chief Juvenile Probation Officer with the El Paso County Juvenile Probation Department. and Director of Dismas Charities-El Paso.

Zamora previously worked as a sex offender therapist for 16 years working with adult and juvenile offenders and their families.

Zamora is currently providing supervision of social work interns for Dimas Charities centers around the country, serves on the Foundation for EPCC Board of Directors, as a Service Learning Program liaison, Criminal Justice Club advisor, District Safety Committee member and has been assisting Student Technology Services in creating job opportunities in the criminal justice system.

The National Association of Social Workers is the largest organization of professional social workers and is committed to advocating and advancing the social work profession.

Each year, the NASW-Rio Grande Branch recognizes the contributions of outstanding individuals making a difference in our community.

EPCC Diversity, Inclusion Programs and Faculty Recognized as National Role Models

National Harbor, Md  Minority Access Incorporated named El Paso Community College (EPCC) a winner of the 2019 Diversity Institution Recognition Award at its 20th National Role Models Conference.

EPCC was also honored to have two professors, Dr. Rebecca Escamilla and Dr. Xiomara C. Chianelli, named as 2019 National Role Models.

“I am honored to have our program recognized for making a mark on diversity,” Olga Chavez, EPCC Diversity Programs Director said. “Dr. Escamilla and Chianelli represent EPCC faculty’s work to better every student’s life.”

Dr. Rebecca Escamilla is currently an Associate Professor of Biology at EPCC’s Northwest campus. She feels that in order to ensure lifelong learning for her students, she must work to engage and challenge her students, both inside and outside the classroom.

Dr. Xiomara Chianelli is an Associate Professor of Biology at EPCC’s Transmountain campus. She enjoys mentoring students new to research.

Chianelli is currently teaching courses in Biology where students perform relevant and authentic research.

The Role Models Project brings attention to minorities excelling in STEM-related fields, whether academically or professionally.

According to their website, Minority Access Inc. is “committed to increasing diversity, decreasing disparities and reducing incidences of environmental injustices.”

EPCC Instructor named one of El Paso’s Hispanos Triunfadores

Dr. Maria Alvarez, EPCC Biology Professor from El Paso Community College (EPCC), was honored during the 2019 McDonald’s Hispanos Triunfadores Award Ceremony and Luncheon.

“Our faculty provide the foundation of success for our students,” Steve Smith, EPCC Vice President of Instruction and Workforce Education said.

“Dr. Maria Alvarez is an example of an outstanding professor, mentor and role model who has transformed STEM education, secured more than $13.2 million dollars of grant funding and has created extraordinary experiences for our students.”

Her students say she helps them understand that they can aspire to be anything because and thank her for mentoring them on a pathway to achieving their dreams.

“I became not only the first in my immediate family to finish college, but also the first in my extended family to obtain a doctoral degree,” said Salvador Muñoz, who earned his Ph.D. and was post-doctoral fellow at the University of Rochester after studying with Dr. Alvarez.  “She makes the improbable possible for many young minds.”

The award recognizes individuals who serve as outstanding role models and are an inspiration to area youth in the fields of Government, Arts & Entertainment, Business, Lifetime Achievement Business, Science, Community Service and Education. Alvarez, the STEM honoree, was nominated for her impact on higher education and science.

EPCC Cross Country Team nationally ranked after strong Week One performance

The El Paso Community College (EPCC) Cross Country team started off the 2019 season ranked in the first United States Track & Field and Cross Country Coaches Association (USTFCCCA) National Junior College Athletic Association (NJCAA) Division 1 Poll.

The Tejanas were ranked 2nd and the Tejanos ranked 4th after a strong showing at the Lori Fitzgerald Memorial Meet on September 13.

Both teams finished 2nd in a meet where they were the only community college to compete. The women were led by Everlyn Kemboi, the reigning national champion, who finished 2nd.

The men were led by Gideon Cheplak who also finished 2nd.

The teams travel to San Antonio to compete at the Saints Collegiate Cross Country Invitational on September 21.

For more information about the NJCAA rankings, visit the NJCAA website.

El Paso Chopin Piano Festival celebrates Silver Anniversary with three concerts

El Paso Chopin Piano Festival celebrates its Silver Anniversary this year and this season features three special guests.

For 25 years, El Paso has hosted some of the finest pianists in the world, this year, the festival features pianists Josh Wright, Mei-Ting Sun, and El Paso’s own Lucy Scarbrough in three separate concerts in September and October.

“Chopin is heralded the world’s most influential piano composers, and his work knows no barriers of nation or culture,” EPCC officials share. “He is celebrated here in the El Paso-Juarez international communities to honor the love for cultural and musical diversity found in this region.”

The Festival is sponsored by the El Paso Community College “Salute to the Arts” Program, United Bank of El Paso, and the El Paso Chopin Piano Festival Society.

El Paso is one of a select number of cities outside of Europe that annually celebrates the great works of Frederic Chopin.

Josh Wright, Saturday, 28 September, 7:00 PM

Billboard #1 artist Dr. Josh Wright has delighted audiences across the United States and in Europe. The Washington Post described him as a pianist possessing “rarer gifts – touch, intelligence and the ability to surprise.”  His self-titled album “Josh Wright” topped the Billboard Classical Traditional chart just three weeks after its release in April 2011.

Josh was a prizewinner in many competitions, including the 2015 National Chopin Competition, where he also won the Mazurka prize.

Mei-Ting Sun, Saturday, 12 October, 7:00 PM 

Critically acclaimed pianist Mei-Ting has been heard in many of the world’s greatest concert halls, performing an extensive repertoire that includes the complete works for solo piano of Brahms, Chopin, and Debussy, in addition to all 32 Sonatas of Beethoven. After winning several major competitions, including the first Piano-e competition and the National Chopin Competition of the U.S.,
Mei-Ting’s career has taken led him to performances in 21 countries through five continents.

Lucy Scarbrough, Saturday 26 October, 7:00 PM

Lucy Scarbrough is a noted pianist and composer. Her concert features the works of Chopin as well as hers own piano compositions. Of her, noted composer Leo Sowerby wrote, “She has that star quality that makes her memorable.” Scarbrough has been hailed as “…a soloist of rare power and sensitivity.” (El Paso Times).

Where: Chamizal National Memorial Theater.

When: All performances begin at 7:00 PM

Admission: Free of charge. Arrive early to ensure a seat!

UTEP, EPCC partner with Hope Center, launch “Real Price of College” Initiative

With confusion over college prices making it hard for students to earn college degrees, the University of Texas at El Paso and El Paso Community College are partnering with four other Texas colleges and a national organization to help resolve this issue. 

The initiative is being launched by the Hope Center for College, Community, and Justice, a nonprofit research center focused on rethinking and restructuring higher education.

Supported with a $650,000 18-month grant from Lumina Foundation, the project will help six Texas colleges and universities develop better ways to determine students’ financial need, provide more accurate estimates of cost of attendance, and improve communications related to financial need and price for students, their families, and institutional stakeholders.

“Our work demonstrates that when students don’t know what college really costs, they have trouble making ends meet, even falling short on money for food and housing,” offered Dr. Sara Goldrick-Rab, Founding Director of the Hope Center.

“Community colleges and public universities are also dealing with their own budget crunches; we hope this project will help them identify cost-effective ways to help students.”

The project’s aim is to help the participating institutions develop enhanced ways to determine students’ financial need, provide more accurate estimates of cost of attendance, and improve communications related to financial need and price for students, their families and institutional stakeholders.

“Participation in this exciting new initiative reflects UTEP’s long-standing commitment to college affordability and access to quality educational opportunities,” said Gary Edens, Ed.D., UTEP vice president for student affairs. “We are pleased to add our voice and leadership to this important national discussion.”

UTEP will take part in the initiative with El Paso Community College, Amarillo College, West Texas A&M University, Dallas Community College District, and San Jacinto College.

The participating colleges will re-evaluate two components of the financial aid formula –  the cost of attendance and the expected family contribution (EFC) – and will develop tools to help colleges and universities utilize the information gathered.

Sara Goldrick-Rab, Ph.D., a professor of higher education policy and sociology at Temple University, founded the Hope Center.  She visited the UTEP campus to discuss research and advocacy for low-income students in 2018.

“Our work demonstrates that when students don’t know what college really costs, they have trouble making ends meet, even falling short on money for food and housing,” Goldrick-Rab said. “Community colleges and public universities are also dealing with their own budget crunches; we hope this project will help them identify cost-effective ways to help students.”

“We can’t effectively address affordability if we can’t accurately and reliably understand costs and need,” says Jesse O’Connell, Strategy Director for Federal Policy at Lumina. “This initiative presents a timely opportunity to work with institutions and support students in an effort to bridge that gap, while also informing policy at a critical moment for higher education.”

This project is especially important as federal policymakers consider better ways to assess and report on student need. Working within existing federal frameworks, the Hope Center team will implement and test ideas first outlined in work from Dr. Goldrick-Rab, including her book Paying the Price and a report issued by The Century Foundation.

Additionally, leading financial aid researchers Dr. Robert Kelchen of Seton Hall University, Dr. Douglas Webber of Temple University and Derek Price of DVP-Praxis will lend their collective expertise to this effort.

The Hope Center’s project team includes Managing Director and Director of Research Dr. Christine Baker-Smith, Research Associate Dr. Tiffani Williams, and Senior Practitioner-Researcher Edward Conroy (a former financial aid practitioner).

The project will last 18 months.

Participants include:

  • El Paso Community College
  • Amarillo College
  • West Texas A&M University
  • University of Texas-El Paso
  • Dallas County Community College District
  • San Jacinto College

El Paso Community College to hold part time, seasonal job fair

El Paso Community College (EPCC) Career & Transfer Services (CaTS) will hold a Part-Time & Seasonal Job Fair Wednesday, September 11, 2019.

Employers from different organizations will visit El Paso Community College to promote employment opportunities.

Job seekers should dress professionally, bring copies of their resume and be ready to interview on the spot.

For more information on the Part-Time & Seasonal Job Fair, please contact Silvia Dominguez or Aurea Garcia at (915) 831-2636.

This event is free and open to the public.

What: EPCC Career & Transfer Services Part-Time & Seasonal Job Fair
Where: EPCC Valle Verde Campus  |  Student Services Center 1st Floor Lobby  |  919 Hunter Dr.
When: Wednesday, September 11, 2019, 10:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m.

Student travels over 200 Miles every week to attend EPCC

Throughout its 50 years of service, El Paso Community College (EPCC) has impacted the lives of thousands, granting them diplomas, certificates and unique skills required for the workforce in different fields of study.

One of the most popular programs within the college is English as a Second Language offered by the Language Institute. So popular in fact, that one student – Saminda Fonseka – takes to the road every week to attend.

Fonseka, a 32-year-old native of Sri Lanka, works as an engineer in a land process research company in Socorro, NM. He travels over 200 miles every Saturday to attend an Intensive English class at EPCC.

“I chose EPCC because of its great quality in education, safe and friendly environment and affordable tuition compared to other educational institutes,” Fonseka said, “I have only missed two classes since I started at EPCC, that is a testament to how much these classes have impacted me.”

“At the Language Institute, we are committed to offering classes in a dynamic, multicultural and effective environment with the most innovative, supportive resources imparted by highly qualified and competent faculty members,” said Lucy Flores, Manager of the Language Institute.

“Our team ensures student success through innovative teaching practices that challenge our students to acquire the level of global competency essential to being college, career, and world ready and assume responsible leadership roles in our global society.”

The program not only prepares students who want to start taking courses in the United States, it also provides the grammatical, writing and speech skills to professionals who have found a job opportunity and need to improve their English.

For more information on the program, click here.

EPCC Pasos Program named Finalist for state’s Star Awards

The Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board (THECB) named the El Paso Community College (EPCC) Pasos Program as a finalist for the 2019 Star Awards.

“EPCC and its Pasos Program are inspired knowing that a significant number of our students work hard motivated by their goal to become the first in their family to complete college,” Lucia Rodriguez, Director, Office of Student Success said.  “Pasos is leading the way at EPCC in closing achievement gaps using culturally relevant teaching (CRT), student learning and civic engagement.”

Officials add that Pasos was nominated for “exceptional contributions toward meeting one or more of the goals of the Texas higher education plan, 60x30TX.”

The mission of the Pasos Program is to increase the number of educationally underserved students who enroll in four-year colleges and universities; earn certificates and higher degrees; and to return to the community as mentors and leaders of future generations.

The winner(s) will be announced on November 22 during the annual Star Awards luncheon and ceremony that will be held in conjunction with the 2019 Texas Higher Education Leadership Conference on November 21-22 in Austin.

The annual leadership conference brings together regents, trustees, chancellors, presidents, chief academic/instructional officers, and other higher education leaders to discuss critical higher education issues such as the 60x30TX strategic plan.

Kharisma James Run to Honor Alumna, raise scholarship funds on Sunday

Kharisma James tragically lost her life walking her children to school in 2018, now the school that she gave so much to returns the favor.

To honor her life and contributions, El Paso Community College (EPCC) Veterans Resource Center organized this inaugural run and walk.

Money raised will go to a scholarship in her name.

James, a veteran and EPCC graduate, was also student government member who was involved in the creation of the EPCC Veterans Resource Center.

Tickets available online

WHAT:                       Kharisma James 5K Run and 1 Mile Adaptive and Fun Walk

WHEN:                      Sunday, August 11, 2019, 8:00 a.m.                  

WHERE:                    EPCC Valle Verde Campus Americana Village  | 919 Hunter

EPCC President named Top CEO by Association of Community College Trustees

The Association of Community College Trustees (ACCT) announced Thursday that Dr. William Serrata, EPCC President, was chosen as the recipient of the 2019 Western Regional Chief Executive Officer Award.

“He is a pivotal force that is transforming education with progress, innovation and engagement both for EPCC and higher education as a whole,” EPCC Board Chair Brian Haggerty said. “Dr. Serrata is a true champion of EPCC’s efforts to provide innovative opportunities in higher education and always seeks to improve student outcomes.”

The award recognizes community college CEOs for innovation, service to post-secondary education and strong leadership. The honorees are recognized not only for the impact at their community colleges, but also for their commitments to post-secondary education locally, regionally and nationally.

Via a Thursday afternoon news release, ACCT officials shared that, “Serrata has served at EPCC since 2012 where he has proven himself a dynamic and influential leader.”

“In the time he has served as EPCC President, the college has seen impressive increases in student success outcomes and has become a nationally recognized institution, including being named one of the Top 10 Colleges in the nation by the Aspen Institute in 2015 and received the prestigious AACC Student Success Award in 2016,” ACCT officials added.

The ACCT is a non-profit educational organization of governing boards, representing more than 6,500 elected and appointed trustees who govern over 1,200 community, technical, and junior colleges in the United States and beyond.

This award will be presented during the 50th Annual ACCT Leadership Congress in San Francisco in October 2019.

Texas Tribune, local lawmakers to visit EPCC to discuss 86th Texas Legislature

Early next month, the Texas Tribune will be hosting a recap discussion on El Paso and the 86th legislative session.

The Texas Tribune, along with local lawmakers, are touring the state with a series of post-session events recapping the major policy debates of the 86th Texas Legislature and what they mean for Texas’ largest cities and surrounding communities.

The conversation, moderated by Evan Smith co-founder and CEO of The Texas Tribune, will cover a wide-range of topics, from public education, taxes, immigration, health care, spending and other consequential matters.

The discussion will feature El Paso-area legislators, including state Sen. José Rodríguez and state Reps. César Blanco, Art Fierro, Joe Moody and Lina Ortega.

This free event will take place on Monday, August 5, 2019 at the El Paso Community College Administrative Services Center Auditorium. The event is free, open to the public and includes a light lunch.

Lunch and networking begin at 11:30 a.m. MT, followed by the conversation at noon.

For more information and to RSVP click here.

César Blanco, D-El Paso, has represented House District 76 since 2015. He sits on the House Environmental Regulation and International Relations & Economic Development committees. He also serves on the Transportation Policy Board of the El Paso Metropolitan Planning Organization. Previously, Blanco served as a military intelligence analyst in the U.S. Navy.

Art Fierro, D-El Paso, is currently serving his first term representing House District 79 after a 2019 special election. He sits on the House Agriculture & Livestock and Elections committees. Previously, Fierro served as chair of the El Paso Community College Board of Trustees.

Joe Moody, D-El Paso, has represented House District 78 since 2009. He serves as vice chair of the House Calendars Committee and sits on the Business & Industry, Criminal Jurisprudence and Redistricting committees. Previously, Moody served as a prosecutor in the El Paso County District Attorney’s office.

Lina Ortega, D-El Paso, has represented House District 77 since 2017. She sits on the House Administration, Public Health and Transportation committees. Previously, she served as chair of the El Paso County Ethics Commission and is past president of the Women’s Bar Association and the El Paso County Trial Lawyers Association. Ortega practices law in an El Paso law firm.

José Rodríguez, D-El Paso, has represented Senate District 29, which includes more than 350 miles of the Texas-Mexico border, since 2011. He serves as vice chair of the Senate Agriculture Committee and sits on the Natural Resources & Economic Development, Transportation and Water & Rural Affairs committees. Rodríguez also serves as chairman of the Texas Senate Democratic Caucus.

EPCC Student Athletes named First Team Academic All Americans

El Paso Community College is proud to announce that two athletes have been named to the National Junior College Athletic Association (NJCAA) First Team All American list.

Donald Hodgson, Cross Country, and Brittany Santellanes, Softball, achieved 4.0 grade point average during the 2018-19 academic school year.

“EPCC is an academic institution first and foremost,” said Felix Hinojosa, EPCC Athletic Director. “Being awarded academic honors validates what we do as a college.”

The Academic All American list includes a total of seven EPCC athletes.

Individual Academic Student-Athletic Awardees:

Donald Hodgson              Cross Country                       4.00                  First Team
Brittany Santellanes         Softball                                     4.00                  First Team
Alyssa Martinez                Softball                                     3.84                  Second Team
Ivan Duarte-Trejo             Baseball                                   3.78                  Third Team
Genevieve Centeno         Softball                                     3.77                  Third Team
Samantha Corral              Softball                                     3.70                  Third Team
Carlos Quintana               Baseball                                   3.60                  Third Team

Since 1993, the NJCAA has recognized the team and individual student athletes with the highest grade-point averages. The student must have 24 credit hours or more with a GPA of 3.60 or higher.

Nominations are submitted by each athlete’s respective institution. See more at here.

50 Years of Excellence Celebrated at EPCC Gala

Friday night, El Paso Community College (EPCC) celebrated its 50th anniversary with a gala attended by more than 400 education, business and industry partners and community leaders as well as distinguished members of its past and present student body and staff.

The event celebrated the institution’s legacy and its vision for building the future.

“EPCC has a long history of excellence,” Keri Moe, 50th Anniversary Co-Chair and Associate Vice President of External Relations, Communication & Development said. “This gala honors the great work that has been done and renews EPCC’s commitment to continuing that legacy.”

EPCC was honored with the attendance of Former Texas State Senator Joe Christie who spearheaded the formation of the college in the late-1960s and secured the funding to establish the college. “Every time I comeback to El Paso, I am amazed at the growth of El Paso Community College,” Christie said. “I feel it was the most important event of my legislative career.”

On June 28, 1969, the voters of El Paso County passed the ballot item that created EPCC and formed its first Board of Trustee chaired by prominent businessman Joe Foster.

In the fall of 1971, the first class of 901 students began a path that over one million have taken since. Today, more than 80,000 graduates have received associate degrees or workforce certifications.

“Honoring the past at El Paso Community College is really looking at the legacy of the institution. We have a history of strong community leaders who were determined to ensure individuals in our community had access to a community college, visionary trustees and past-presidents along with faculty and staff who have built a solid foundation so we can help students achieve their dreams and strengthen our community,” EPCC President Dr. William Serrata said. “EPCC has reached great heights because of a supportive community, dedicated staff and committed students.”

During the past 50 years, EPCC has become a nationally recognized institution of higher learning. EPCC just received the Seal of Excelencia by Excelencia in Education for promotion of equity and college completion for Latino students.

Since 2006, Hispanic Outlook on Education magazine has consecutively recognized the college as the #1 grantor of associate degrees to Hispanics in the nation.

In 2015, EPCC was named one of the Top 10 Community College’s in the Nation by the Aspen Institute. In 2016, the college received the prestigious Award of Excellence for Student Success from the American Association of Community Colleges.

UTEP, EPCC earn inaugural ‘Seal of Excelencia’ for commitment to Latino students

Thursday afternoon, officials with the University of Texas at El Paso (UTEP) and El Paso Community College (EPCC) announced that each institution was honored by Washington, D.C.-based Excelencia in Education, with the inaugural ‘Seal of Excelencia.’

UTEP and EPCC were two of nine institutions of higher education to earn that certification based on their high level of commitment to serve Latino students.

“We are very pleased to be recognized by Excelencia in Education with the inaugural Seal of Excelencia,” UTEP President Diana Natalicio said. “The University of Texas at El Paso’s greatest achievement has been to demonstrate success in delivering both access and educational excellence to a predominantly Hispanic student population from a broad range of backgrounds and limited financial means….the Seal of Excelencia validates not only the success of our work, but the growing national recognition of the model we’ve developed.”

The Seal is a prestigious, voluntary, and comprehensive certification recognizing an institution’s commitment and ability to successfully serve Latino students.

“El Paso Community College (EPCC) has a laser-focus on student success. We are proud of our efforts to both increase the number of Latino students enrolling in college but also to increase the number of Latino students completing their degrees, many of whom are the first in their family to graduate from college,” EPCC President Dr. William Serrata said. “Receiving the Seal of Excelencia is an honor that is testament to EPCC’s commitment to advancing student achievement and ultimately serving the country by helping this fastest growing population, also underrepresented in higher education, receive the degrees and certificates that they need to be successful in our community, our state, and in this nation.”

“Serving Latino students is central to all that we do as a regional research university,” said Gary Edens, Ed.D., UTEP’s vice president for student affairs. “But even before they step on campus, we have to recognize and address the issues that have the potential to derail our students’ educational careers.”

Edens said the creation of the El Paso Collaborative for Academic Excellence, a group of academic, business and civic partners that includes UTEP, EPCC, Region 19 Education Service Center, the region’s biggest school districts, and local civic and business organizations, has had a major impact on how UTEP’s Latino students are served.

“Working together and building a sense of trust in the community has really helped us better understand the students we serve,” Edens said. “When we have that understanding, we are able to implement programs that truly support them as they continue their education through the University.”

The seal is part of Excelencia in Education’s strategy to close the education equity gap, accelerate the number of Latino students who attain college degrees by 2030, and ensure America’s future through the promotion of more high-quality educational opportunities.

“At Excelencia, we know that institutions and communities that intentionally measure their postsecondary Latino student success and use evidence-based practices both serve these students well and serve as catalysts for substantive, positive change in public policy,” said Sarita Brown, president of Excelencia in Education.

“Through the seal certification process, we provide a platform for colleges and universities to reflect on their current impact, practices and policies, and implement new and better ones that respond to Latino students’ realities. Ultimately this serves all students.”

To earn the seal, institutions needed to demonstrate significant strides in three key areas that Excelencia identified as critical to support Latino student success: data, practice and leadership.

“Having a higher education is vital to succeed in today’s global economy,” said Deborah Santiago, Excelencia in Education’s CEO. “If institutions aren’t effectively serving our Latino students, we lose a vital source of talent for our workforce and civic leadership. Institutions that strive for and most particularly those that earn the seal have demonstrated their capacity to grow our country’s highly skilled workforce and develop leaders – in other words, these institutions are ensuring America’s future.”

Excelencia in Education also recognized Arizona State University, California State University Channel Islands, Florida International University, Grand Valley State University (Michigan), the University of Arizona and two other Texas institutions: Austin Community College and South Texas College in McAllen.

The organization acknowledged the schools during a ceremony Thursday, June 20, 2019, in the nation’s capital.

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