Dear graduates of Ijevan Branch of Yerevan State University, in 2019 marks the 25th Anniversary of foundation of YSU Ijevan Branch.(in accordance with the Decree of Government of the Republic of Armenia N. 440 of September 19 of 1994, Ijevan regional college was reorganized as Ijevan branch of Yerevan State University).
In this connection, YSU Ijevan branch is going to bring together all its graduates.
Anticipating your active cooperation, the directorate of YSU Ijevan branch will organize a series of events on the occasion of 25th Anniversary.
For participation, please contact us via e-mail address (email@example.com), leaving contact information.
On October 25 of 2018, an introductory seminar on “Project Management” took place at YSU Ijevan branch, conducted by a Candidate of Economics (2008), Management Qualified Consultant, CMCE (2013), Project Management Professional (2016), six Sigma Yellow Belt (2016) ), Founder of Papka.am portal David Iskandaryan.
The seminar was attended by YSU IB two workers and more than 40 students.
- what is the project
- What are its types
- What are the controlling factors every project must have
The photos of projects and its results were demonstrated, including how customer explained his/her request and what he wanted to get.
Trainer Davit Iskandaryan, noting that projects had both successes and failures, presented the methods of project management. He emphasized that project management predicted and prevented, rather than realized and responded.
Then the trainer introduced the main areas of project management:
- Scope Management
- Cost Management
- Quality Management
- Risk Management
- Time Management
- Human Resources Management
- Communications Management
- Procurement Management
- Integration Management
- Stakeholders Management.
For each area, appropriate definition and examples were brought about.
The seminar on “Project Management” was in an interactive and engaging atmosphere
Both the theme of the seminar and its presentation were approved by the students.
At the end of the seminar, the participants received certificates.
See photos of participants recieving certificates here.
The only monument by Ara Shiraz, devoted to the Danish missionary, who saved 110,000 Armenian orphans from the Armenian Genocide, has been in the yard of YSU Ijevan branch(formerly known as kindergarten named after Maria Jacobsen) for over two decades.
On April 23 of 2016, on the occasion of the 55th anniversary of Maria Jacobsen’s death and the 100th anniversary of the Armenian Genocide, a solemn ceremony dedicated to Maria Jacobsen was organized at YSU Ijevan branch, initiated by the Consulate of Denmark in Armenia, the Armenian Genocide Museum, Tavush Diocese of the Armenian Apostolic Church, Danish-Armenian Benevolent Mission, YSU Ijevan Branch.
This year, on November 6, marks the 136th Anniversary of Maria Jacobsen (1882-1960).
Born in 1882, Maria Jacobsen learned when young of the Ottoman “Hamidian” massacres of Armenians in the 1890s, and after studying nursing she travelled to Turkey with the Women’s Missionary Workers (Kvindelige Missions Arbejdere, KMA). She was the first nurse to reach Kharberd, arriving on her 24th birthday, and already referred to by the doctors as “the angel of salvation.” If her work was made hard by high altitudes and long journeys, it was nothing compared to what came in 1915.
The Genocide caused a sea of children to wash up at her door.
When the United States entered the war and American personnel were forced to leave, Jacobsen took sole charge of the hospital that cared for thousands, and at one point was feeding 4,500 children a day. Her diary entries at the time make for heart-breaking reading. “I thought I should never be able to smile again,” she writes, after turning away a boy who was later found dead of hunger. “My heart was shattered,” she writes, when a tiny, naked girl was brought to her door with lacerated feet by policemen who otherwise operated as agents of persecution.
Maria soon returned to the Middle East after learning that Near East Relief was extracting 110,000 children from Turkey in the face of further persecution. She went to Lebanon and soon founded what would become the Bird’s Nest Orphanage for more than 200 children. She came up with the nickname because the children imploring her for treats reminded her of newly hatched, hungry chicks.
Visitors said the Bird’s Nest was more like a school than an orphanage, scrupulously clean and disciplined, the children taking lessons and the girls learning to produce exquisite needlework. Amazingly, Jacobsen kept the home operational during World War II, and in 1950 became the first woman to receive Denmark’s Gold medal award for her humanitarian work.
She visited her homeland for the last time in 1957 and died at the Bird’s Nest in April 1960. She was buried, according to her wishes, in the yard of the orphanage.
(More information can be found here: https://auroraprize.com/hy/stories/detail/regular/5986/-)