TAMU-SA’s new president embraces function, campus’ promise

TAMU-SA’s new president embraces function, campus’ promise


On a balmy Friday morning in October, Salvador Hector Ochoa smiled softly as he checked out a portray perched on the prime of a staircase within the voluminous domed entrance corridor of Texas A&M San Antonio’s foremost constructing on the South Facet.

“I see my grandmother in that,” he stated, mentioning a portray of mariachis serenading an aged girl known as My Mom’s Mornings by Joe R. Villarreal. “Seeing part of your tradition that’s proudly displayed … and actually incorporating the historical past of this group has been an attractive shock for me.”

He then bounded ahead, greeting professors and college students as he whisked by the the campus, by towering doorways and over to a newly opened library, mentioning intricate and intentional design options on the nascent college alongside the way in which, which he stated replicate, uplift and help the traditionally underserved residents of South San Antonio.

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