JA Alumni

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Visión

Ser una Institución Católica Salesiana, Líder en la formación integral de niños (as) y jóvenes, en un ambiente de evangelización, acompañamiento e innovación, fundado en los valores del respeto, la honestidad y la excelencia


Misión

Educar en forma integral, a la luz del carisma salesiano, privilegiando un ambiente de respeto, honestidad y excelencia, que fomente el compromiso, la participación y formación de una mentalidad ecológica asegurando con ello el liderazgo en la sociedad actual

 


Liceo María Auxiliadora de Linares

La Congregación Instituto Hijas de María Auxiliadora, ha desarrollado su misión educativa por más de 100 años. La fundación de esta obra tiene lugar el 27 de junio de 1915 por el Obispo Monseñor Miguel León Prado. Cuando llegan las religiosas Sor Giacomina Canobbio, Sor Mercedes Santis y Sor Julia Pettri acompañadas de la Reverenda Madre Inspectora de Chile, Sor Claudina Rezzonico.

El Liceo María Auxiliadora, se inserta plenamente en la vida y misión de la Iglesia Católica. Su Proyecto Educativo Institucional  está en sintonía con los principios católicos   y se enriquece con el aporte propio del carisma salesiano vivido y transmitido por sus fundadores San Juan Bosco y Santa María Mazzarello.

 Su MISIÓN: Educar con excelencia y evangelizar desde el corazón de Jesús Buen Pastor, en un ambiente de familia,  para formar buenos (as) cristianos (as) y honestos (as) ciudadanos (as).

 En la Actualidad nuestra Representante Legal es Sor Luz Altamirano Altamirano, Director Pedagógico Sr. Rodrigo Hormazábal. Tenemos una comunidad de 1055 estudiantes desde Pre-Kínder hasta 4° año medio.

Contando con Área Humanista Científico y Técnico Profesional, ofreciendo las especialidades de  

Administración, mención Recursos Humanos; Química Industrial, mención  Laboratorio Químico y Gastronomía, mención Cocina.


 

To take a trivial example, which of us ever undertakes laborious physical exercise, except to obtain some advantage from it? But who has any right to find fault with a man who chooses to enjoy a pleasure that has no annoying consequences, or one who avoids a pain that produces no resultant pleasure?

On the other hand, we denounce with righteous indignation and dislike men who are so beguiled and demoralized by the charms of pleasure of the moment, so blinded by desire, that they cannot foresee the pain and trouble that are bound to ensue; and equal blame belongs to those who fail in their duty through weakness of will, which is the same as saying through shrinking from toil and pain.

These cases are perfectly simple and easy to distinguish. In a free hour, when our power of choice is untrammelled and when nothing prevents our being able to do what we like best, every pleasure is to be welcomed and every pain avoided.

But in certain circumstances and owing to the claims of duty or the obligations of business it will frequently occur that pleasures have to be repudiated and annoyances accepted.

The wise man therefore always holds in these matters to this principle of selection: he rejects pleasures to secure other greater pleasures, or else he endures pains to avoid worse pains.

Timothy Law Snyder

Timothy Law Snyder, the 16th president of JA Alumni University

To take a trivial example, which of us ever undertakes laborious physical exercise, except to obtain some advantage from it? But who has any right to find fault with a man who chooses to enjoy a pleasure that has no annoying consequences, or one who avoids a pain that produces no resultant pleasure?

On the other hand, we denounce with righteous indignation and dislike men who are so beguiled and demoralized by the charms of pleasure of the moment, so blinded by desire, that they cannot foresee the pain and trouble that are bound to ensue; and equal blame belongs to those who fail in their duty through weakness of will, which is the same as saying through shrinking from toil and pain.

These cases are perfectly simple and easy to distinguish. In a free hour, when our power of choice is untrammelled and when nothing prevents our being able to do what we like best, every pleasure is to be welcomed and every pain avoided.

But in certain circumstances and owing to the claims of duty or the obligations of business it will frequently occur that pleasures have to be repudiated and annoyances accepted.

The wise man therefore always holds in these matters to this principle of selection: he rejects pleasures to secure other greater pleasures, or else he endures pains to avoid worse pains.


The wise man therefore always holds in these matters to this principle of selection: he rejects pleasures to secure other greater pleasures, or else he endures pains to avoid worse pains.

To take a trivial example, which of us ever undertakes laborious physical exercise, except to obtain some advantage from it? But who has any right to find fault with a man who chooses to enjoy a pleasure that has no annoying consequences, or one who avoids a pain that produces no resultant pleasure?

On the other hand, we denounce with righteous indignation and dislike men who are so beguiled and demoralized by the charms of pleasure of the moment, so blinded by desire, that they cannot foresee the pain and trouble that are bound to ensue; and equal blame belongs to those who fail in their duty through weakness of will, which is the same as saying through shrinking from toil and pain.

These cases are perfectly simple and easy to distinguish. In a free hour, when our power of choice is untrammelled and when nothing prevents our being able to do what we like best, every pleasure is to be welcomed and every pain avoided.

But in certain circumstances and owing to the claims of duty or the obligations of business it will frequently occur that pleasures have to be repudiated and annoyances accepted.

The wise man therefore always holds in these matters to this principle of selection: he rejects pleasures to secure other greater pleasures, or else he endures pains to avoid worse pains.

To take a trivial example, which of us ever undertakes laborious physical exercise, except to obtain some advantage from it? But who has any right to find fault with a man who chooses to enjoy a pleasure that has no annoying consequences, or one who avoids a pain that produces no resultant pleasure?

On the other hand, we denounce with righteous indignation and dislike men who are so beguiled and demoralized by the charms of pleasure of the moment, so blinded by desire, that they cannot foresee the pain and trouble that are bound to ensue; and equal blame belongs to those who fail in their duty through weakness of will, which is the same as saying through shrinking from toil and pain.

These cases are perfectly simple and easy to distinguish. In a free hour, when our power of choice is untrammelled and when nothing prevents our being able to do what we like best, every pleasure is to be welcomed and every pain avoided.

But in certain circumstances and owing to the claims of duty or the obligations of business it will frequently occur that pleasures have to be repudiated and annoyances accepted.

The wise man therefore always holds in these matters to this principle of selection: he rejects pleasures to secure other greater pleasures, or else he endures pains to avoid worse pains.