Added: Niccole Rancourt - Date: 11.01.2022 19:33 - Views: 15857 - Clicks: 3305
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Semira Crank is proud to be part of a growing of young Navajo women breaking barriers to become scientists and engineers. Along the way, two big influences caused her to seek a career as a civil engineer.
The second was her father, Loren Crank, Jr. For the past two and a half years she has helped NRCS technicians survey land and plan and install conservation practices that help tribal farmers and ranchers improve productivity while also protecting natural resources on their lands. Crank is now a junior in the College of Engineering at Utah State University in Logan, pursuing her dream of becoming a civil engineer. During her free hours she works at the Logan NRCS office where she assists engineers and conservation planners with the preparation of conservation plans, surveying, entering data and a wide variety of other duties.
She is employed under the Student Career Employment Programwhich allows students to work while enrolled in college. Check out more conservation stories on the USDA blog. Your dream is definitely a wonderful way of giving back to our dear Mother Earth and legacy. Keep up the great work, I'm sure you'll go far!!! Your dream is definiely a wonderful way of giving back to our dear Mother Earth and legacy.
Keep up the great work! Great story of determination and support. As an African-American, I applaud the aspirations of people of color to pursue lofty goals. I am always impressed that many of our young people commit to returning to their home communities after they finish pursuing their education, to serve and uplift. I also say "you go girl and guy". Menu U. Department of Agriculture. Search usda. Your name. Your response.
Leave this field blank. Tonya Jocelyn. Its nice to see your story.Women want love Montezuma creek Utah
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