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Fortaleciendo El Futuro: Latino Nurses as Catalysts for Community Change

The National Association of Hispanic Nurses (NAHN) empowers Latino nurses to improve community health outcomes through leadership, advocacy, and education. NAHN focuses on health policy, oral health, nutrition, and mental health, enhancing access to care and promoting health equity.

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Administration April 2024

Top 50 Community Colleges for Hispanics

Each year, Hispanic Outlook recognizes the invaluable support that community colleges across the country offer to Hispanic/Latino students, as part of their mission to provide opportunities to students from the widest spectrum of American society – particularly those who are better served by local, flexible course schedules, affordable fees and practical, career- oriented pathways. 

Hispanic Community September 2023 Premium

Embracing Cultural Pride: Empowering Hispanic Futures in Higher Education

Dr. Godinez explores the intertwining of Hispanic heritage and the Back-to-School experience, highlighting cultural pride, educational challenges, and empowering futures. It emphasizes how cultural pride shapes identity, addresses educational obstacles, and empowers Hispanic students to advocate for their community and future generations through higher education

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Arts and Media July 2024 Premium

School Library July 2024

This month featuring books on Health in Latin America from Amazon and Medicine in Latin America from the University of Pittsburgh Press   

Administration July 2024 Premium

New Leaders July 2024

At H.O. we congratulate new education leaders that have embarked on the challenging but very rewarding journey of education leadership.  

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Hispanic Community July 2015

From the Scholars' Corner

I always knew I wanted to be a teacher. I just never realized that my true passion would lie in serving my Latino community. As I sit on the brink of a new career, PhD in hand, constantly looking for ways to make education more equitable for Latinos, I find it necessary to reflect on how I’ve come to be here today. As an undergraduate student in teacher education, I soon discovered that I not only wanted to be an educator, but I wanted to serve a specific population of students – Latino students – that I felt were being mistreated by an education system that did not value our unique needs and contributions. I became that idealistic teacher who would make a difference for Latino students everywhere!

Hispanic Community July 2015

New College Guide Offers Roadmap for First-Generation Students

Horatio Alger peppered his novels with characters that pulled themselves up by their bootstraps and succeeded despite being born into poverty. Alger’s characters embody the American Dream, yet few ascend to the highest rungs of the social later without some help from others. Like characters in an Alger novel, high school students need help, especially when choosing a college. Some students, however, just don’t have the support networks that others take for granted.

Technology July 2015

Michigan Tech Partnership Sparks Minority Students’ Interest in Research

The four-year Michigan Technological University, located in Houghton, Michigan, wanted to appeal to more minority students. It knew that several more urban community colleges including Wayne County Community College District, Delta College and Grand Rapids Community College, attracted higher percentages of Latino and African-Ameri can students than it did.

Hispanic Community July 2015

Recent Data on Latinos in Higher Education Sets Stage for More Action

Latino college success does not begin at the entrance to the college campus. “Every educational experience from early childhood to high school and into the workforce influences the potential for success,” says Sarita Brown, president of Excelencia in Education which recently released its 2015 factbook on Latino student educational achievement. The factbook offers a national snapshot of Latino participation in all stages of education, from early childhood programs to doctoral studies. As Brown states, the factbook provides a comprehensive analysis of all aspects of Latino learning because it is necessary to “look critically at the entire educational pipeline.”

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