– Chartered Constituent Network of the Association of Former Students –
With concern for the health of our members and following the direction of the University, we have made the difficult decision to postpone our March Summit until the Fall. Please stay tuned for more information in the coming weeks.
Leadership includes (from L to R) Hector Cavazos, Monica Menzel, State President; Eric Villareal, Vice President; and Roger Martinez, President of the Brazos Valley Chapter
There are many ways to become engaged in the Texas Hispanic Network. You can tailor your level of involvement by your interest and availability. Consider sharing your time, treasure and talent with current and future Aggies to build on the success of the network.
To serve as an advocate and support group on Hispanic concerns and issues at the University and local communities. The Network dynamically works towards increasing the number of Hispanic students attending Texas A&M University, as well as enhancing their experience, education and quality of life on campus.
Recent graduate, Brianna Bonilla ’17, conceptualized and produced a series of commercials as part of a TAMU / Univision outreach effort to attract young recruits from Hispanic communities across the country. Each of the six (6) thirty-second spots speak to the connection between the Hispanic and the Aggie experience. At the end of the day, the Aggie Core Values and the values Hispanics have modeled our families around connect us. No matter the language spoken, Aggies and Hispanics hold the same closely-held values dear! Whoop!
While one-time donations of $2500 or more are welcomed, a popular model of giving includes setting up a renewing account with the Texas A&M Foundation.
The total (minimum) financial commitment is $2500.
5 years at $500 annual commitment for a total contribution of $2500.
During this period of fundraising, the A&M Foundation is maintaining the account into which funds are deposited.
The earliest known Hispanic graduate of Texas A&M was José Angel Ortís, Class of 1891. He graduated with a degree in civil engineering. He entered Texas A&M in 1887, taking courses in mechanical engineering through his junior year. It appears that he did not attend school during the 1890–91 school year but returned in the fall of 1891 to complete his degree.
There are so many success stories and insights that our former students can share with current students. Do you have the desire to connect with current students in a mentorship capacity?