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Celebration of the Month Library Exhibits: Women's History Month

Celebrate monthly events with these commemorative library exhibits!

Exhibit feedback is welcome via the exhibit survey.

Women's History Month 2024 Library Exhibits

EXHIBIT 1 Rise Serve Lead Exhibition Banner

The Ozuna Library celebrates Women's History Month with an exhibit titled  Rise, Serve, Lead Women America's Women Physicians from the National Library of Medicine Traveling Exhibition Service.  This exhibit highlights the achievement of American women in the field of medicine.  Women have always been healers. To join the ranks of professional physicians, women had to overcome obstacles and fight to practice medicine. They rose to the challenge and have served as doctors for nearly two hundred years. Rise, Serve, Lead! America’s Women Physicians focuses on how women physicians have made a difference through their medical practice and research, their work as activists, their service as administrators, and their mentorship to the next generation of physicians. The exhibit will be on display March 4-31, 2024  during the Ozuna Library’s hours of operation.

EXHIBIT 2

Herbal Traces: Medicinal Plants of South-Central Texas by artist and PAC Instructor Sabra Booth is showcased in the windows of the Ozuna Library and Learning Center.  This captivating installation highlights the importance of preserving our regional flora and its healing properties, while also creating a visually stimulating experience for all passersby. The exhibit will be on display March 1- August 9, 2024  during the Ozuna Library’s hours of operation.

 

Library Presentation

 

Dr. Lyssa Ochoa MD Lecture Presentation

Tuesday, March 26
3:00 p.m.

Ozuna Library and Learning Center

( room 217)

Join Dr. Ochoa as she shares her experiences as a woman in medicine in San Antonio.

Dr. Lyssa Ochoa is a board-certified vascular surgeon and founder of the San Antonio Vascular and Endovascular Clinic (The SAVE Clinic) in South San Antonio. The mission of The SAVE Clinic is to reduce the number of diabetes-related amputations in San Antonio, which occur in rates up to 3 times the statewide rate in some of the city’s most underserved and socioeconomically challenged zip codes. Dr. Ochoa was born and raised along the Texas-Mexico border and attended medical school, general surgery residency, and vascular surgery residency at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston, TX. She has been practicing vascular surgery in San Antonio since 2011.

Light refreshments will be provided.

Contact Cynthia Sanchez at csanchez@alamo.edu for more information.

How Sabra creates her art

Women's History Month 2024 Book Discussion