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UVAQ took part in parades commemorating the Mexican Revolution

Students and staff from the different units of Vasco de Quiroga University participated in parades commemorating November 20th, date on which the Mexican Revolution is celebrated. 

In our Zamora unit, our contingent paraded on horseback, carrying its institutional banners.

UVAQ Puruándiro did the same through the main streets of the area.

In UVAQ Lazaro Cardenas, our students wore costumes representative of our Mexican culture. In addition, they made geometric formations known as human pyramids. 

 In UVAQ Zacapu, students and staff paraded down the main street, waving their banners and wearing elegant blue outfits.

Finally, our Middle and High School students from Tacámbaro did the same, marching through the main streets and wearing traditional costumes of the region.

This is how the UVAQ reaffirms its commitment to society to be an optimal space for the integral formation of the person in all its dimensions.

The Mexican Revolution was an armed conflict that took place in Mexico starting off on November 20th, 1910. Historically, it is referred to as the most important twentieth century political and social event in Mexico.

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Quiroga Institute has not received accreditation status with a US Department of Education recognized accrediting body.

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