UNIVARSITY.ORG | Scholarships at DLSU featuring Camille Aquino, AJ Brilliantes, and Zophia Nicolas
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17 Sep Scholarships at DLSU featuring Camille Aquino, AJ Brilliantes, and Zophia Nicolas

De La Salle University scholars Camille, AJ, and Zophia share their Lasallian experience. They are among thousands of the best and the brightest students who were given the gift of Lasallian education.

With its commitment of making quality education more accessible, DLSU offers a variety of scholarships for the best and deserving students. Its financial assistance programs include, scholarships, student assistantships, loans, and tuition discounts. DLSU also provides free testing fee to all graduating students from public high schools.

Its scholarship programs give unique opportunities to outstanding young Filipinos who, years ago might have only dreamt of pursuing an education from an institution that seemed too exclusive. Lasallian scholars are nurtured to be the future leaders, thinkers, and achievers who will be among the prime movers of national development.

Find out more at www.dlsu.edu.ph/scholarships.

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    The journey of a Lasallian scholar

    By Leony R. Garcia

    ‘BEING a Lasallian is to be a lot of things, but above all,

    it means living as a ‘Lasallian Christian achiever for God and

    country’. I guess this will be one of the most important

    ideologies that I will carry on in my life,” said Thomas

    Guy Bienvenida, a Vaugirard scholar (Batch 1) at the De

    La Salle University (DLSU) main campus.  Bienvenida is

    set to graduate from AB Psychology course this April.

    “Many of us strive to succeed for different reasons; may

    it be for your family, for yourself, or for loved ones.

    However, DLSU teaches its students to be Christian Achievers for

    God and country. I entered DLSU holding a dream I

    had for myself and my family alone, but I will be

    marching on my graduation with a dream that I now

    have not only for myself but for the entire nation,”

    Bienvenida added.

    The young man was looking back with fondness how his

    life has changed since he decided to set foot at DLSU to

    study. He said he was one of the graduating students of

    the Manila Science High School in 2012 trying his luck

    to get a scholarship to be able to pursue college.

    “I was just an average student, and I was not even a

    part of the pilot sections of our batch then. Luckily, I

    passed both entrance exams of the University of the

    Philippines and DLSU. My parents have decided to

    enroll me at UP, since the family was not financially capable of

    sending me to DLSU,” he reminisced.

    But a few days before the deadline of submission of the

    forms for UP scholarship and other requirements,

    Bienvenida said he received a message through e-mail

    stating that he was given a slot for the Vaugirard

    Scholarship Program of DLSU. His scholarship includes

    a full waiver (100%) tuition-free and

    miscellaneous fees, P10,000.00 monthly cash allowance, meal and

    accommodation subsidies.

    Needless to say, he readily grabbed the opportunity,

    although he was having second thoughts if he made the

    right decision.

    “I worried about many things, especially because I’ve

    been hearing stereotypes about the Lasallians being

    conio and ‘sossy.’ I was afraid of being looked down

    upon, because I was not well-off. These made me worry

    about pursuing further education at DLSU,” Bienvenida


    To his pleasant surprise, he found out that outfit

    repeating was not much of an issue at DLSU as long as

    one comes to school presentable and neat. He was even

    amused to find out that some of his blockmates bought

    their clothes in Greenhills or Divisoria like he does.

    He had also encountered a lot of Lasallians who chose

    to eat at the more affordable food stalls, contrary to the

    popular notion that they only eat in sossy places. He

    found out that the conio attribute was not true across

    all Lasallians—yes, they exist, but they only comprised

    a small part of the entire student population in the


    “DLSU is a diverse community, having people from

    different walks of life come together in one campus.

    Even though a number of the students come from well-

    off families, it is remarkable how they can keep their

    feet on the ground. They have this ability to make you

    feel that you belong, regardless of what socioeconomic

    status you are in. They see past how much your family

    income is, the brands of what you wear, or the daily

    allowance you have,” Bienvenida said.

    But there is more than meets the eye as Lasallian

    scholar. Bienvenida admitted facing a lot of pressures

    from his friends, professors, family, and even from his

    own self. Being a Lasallian scholar, after all, entails

    working hard to prove that one deserves the benefits he

    or she is getting. Maintaining the required grade is of

    prime importance. Moreover, he is also expected to

    perform well in various cocurricular and

    extracurricular activities of the university.

    “It’s a good thing that I have the scholars’ community

    with me. Since we all have these shared experiences, we

    help each other by lending notes or books so that there

    would be no need to buy new ones. There would also be

    times when some scholars would study together to help

    each other on the topics they find hard in

    class,”Bienvenida said.

    “Then there is the Lasallian Scholars Society, the sole

    accredited scholars’ organization in the university that

    caters to the well-rounded development of DLSU

    scholars, and binds them to establish a community of

    scholars who would be their support group in the

    university, as well,” he added.

    As part of giving back to the Lasallian community,

    Bienvenida made himself part of Archers Network as an

    onscreen talent, and also as the current president of the

    Lasallian Scholars Society. He said these opportunities

    help him develop himself while helping others develop

    themselves, as well.

    “Being a scholar at DLSU was the greatest experience I

    had so far.  I feel blessed when I think of the amount

    that I spent for my Lasallian education—none. So why is

    DLSU generous to its scholarship program? Simply

    because DLSU believes that when it nurtures bright

    minds, these bright minds, in return, would build a

    bright future for the country.

    “We are La Salle’s gift to society,” Bienvenida said of

    himself and his fellow scholars. The time to pay back is

    in the near future. For me, there is always a sense of

    giving back imparted in the Lasallian identity, and there

    always will be,” he concluded.

    DLSU Senior High School grants 250 new scholarships

    For those dreaming for a free Lasallian education like

    Bienvenida, this is your chance as the university senior

    high school (SHS) program granted 250 new

    scholarships for the academic year 2016-2017. Qualified

    students will be placed under the Reims, Vaugirard,

    Parmenie and Reuen Scholarship programs.

    Vaugirard, formerly college scholarship for graduates

    of public high schools, will now be awarded for those

    who will enter DLSU’s senior-high program. This change

    was implemented in view of the K to 12 educational

    program. Grade 11 applicants from public schools who

    have excelled in the DLSU SHS Admission and Placement

    Exam shall be entitled to the Vaugirard, the benefits of

    which include a (100 %) waiver of tuition and fees,

    covering a top-up and the Department of Education

    voucher amount. Grantees will get monthly stipends.

    The Reims scholarship, meanwhile, is awarded to the

    most outstanding public- and private-school students

    nationwide. Its benefits include a (100%)  waiver of

    tuition and fees, a monthly stipend, and refund of the

    DepEd SHS Voucher Program amount.

    Parmenie recognizes top-performing public-school

    students in the university admission exam. Those who

    qualify for this scholarship will have 100-percent

    waiver of tuition and fees, which covers the top-up and

    the SHS voucher amount.

    Finally, Rouen is awarded to students from public

    schools, as well as students availing themselves of the

    Education Service Contracting from private schools, and

    who excelled in the DLSU placement exam. Recipients

    will enjoy a 100-percent waiver of tuition and fees (top-

    up and the voucher amount). Learn more about DLSU

    SHS’s flagship scholarships. Visit  www.dlsu.edu.ph.

    DLSU partners with select schools for ConnectED


    In view of the implementation of the K to 12 Program,

    DLSU also partnered with 11 academic institutions.

    Under the partnership called the ConnectED program, DLSU

    faculty shall be deployed in partner-schools to teach

    some classes; mentor senior high-school teachers, so

    they can teach subjects at the requisite DLSU standards;

    and certify subjects that are equivalent to and meet

    specified DLSU courses.

    Connect ED is the university’s initiative that seeks to

    maximize the benefits provided by the shift to the K to

    12 system by partnering with select senior-high-school

    institutions to ensure that curricula are harmonized; the

    quality of instruction is compatible with the university

    standards; and graduates of partner-schools will be

    prepared for the requirements and challenges of higher


    “DLSU seeks to elevate the entry-level standards for its

    higher-education programs by partnering with its feeder

    schools in setting higher standards for their senior

    high-school programs,” Vice Chancellor for Academics

    Dr. Robert Roleda said.

    These high schools include Chiang Kai Shek College,

    Elizabeth Seton School, Grace Christian High School,

    Jubilee Christian School, Makati Hope Christian School,

    Notre Dame of Greater Manila, Philippine Cultural

    College, Saint Jude Catholic School, Saint Peter the

    Apostle School, Saint Scholastica’s College, and Saint

    Stephen’s High School.

    Under the agreement, graduates of partner-schools who

    passed the DLSU college entrance exam and enter

    college at DLSU shall be exempted by the university

    from taking the requisite placement examination and

    bridging courses, provided the said graduate meets the

    minimum grade requirement for the corresponding



    This story, which appeared in the BusinessMirror

    special feature on senior high schools on April 6, 2016,

    won the Outstanding Published Feature on De La Salle

    University category of the 2016 Lasallian Scholarum

    Awards held in Makati City on October 6.

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September


    Be a Sign of FAITH

    Be a Sign of HOPE


  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    The Philippines was one of the last Southeast Asian countries that the De La Salle Christian Brothers established themselves in. The country before 1898 was dominated by several Spanish religious orders. Several years before the De La Salle Christian Brothers were invited to the Philippines, the local American government ordered Ateneo to modernize and use English as a mode of instruction, but the Spanish Jesuits refused and argued that their allegiance was with Spain. The Americans, after knowing this, made the decision that it would be best for the De La Salle Christian Brothers (FSC – Fraternum Scholarum Christianarum) to take over the task. The Christian Brothers have established several De La Salle schools worldwide that provided Christian values-based education in 35 countries at that time. The Americans have always known that the De La Salle Christian Brothers were up to the given task due to the Brothers' main religious vocation was Christian values-based education. The De La Salle Brothers used innovative teaching methods since their formation in 1725 making them highly knowledgeable, capable, and qualified in providing modern education to the young Filipinos in Manila.

    Initially, the De La Salle Brothers were very hesitant in establishing a De La Salle school in the country because the Americans insisted that the first De La Salle school should only educate the rich children of the Filipino ruling elite. The Americans ordered the Christian Brothers to Americanize future Filipino leaders through their Catholic Lasallian education. The American request had put the De La Salle Brothers in a dilemma because it ran contrary to the original teachings and charism of Saint Jean-Baptiste de La Salle, the patron saint of teachers whose religious vocation was to provide tuition-free, quality Christian values-based education. The De La Salle Brothers eventually relented, conceding that the “upper-class children also needed good moral and spiritual training." Saint La Salle's mission was to empower the last, the least and the lost among the poorest children in the world in order to free them from the shackles of ignorance that creates poverty.

    De La Salle University traces its founding roots to then Manila Archbishop Jeremiah James Harty. Harty, an alumnus of a Christian Brother school in St. Louis, Missouri, United States believed that the establishment of a De La Salle school in Manila would be instrumental and vital in preempting the spread of Protestantism in the Philippines through the arrival of the Thomasites and American Protestant church missions.[30] His request would be later endorsed in 1907 by Pope Pius X. An envoy of De La Salle Brothers arrived in 1910. Together with Manila Archbishop Harty, the Brothers searched for a suitable campus. A 13,000 m2 (140,000 sq ft) property in Paco, Manila was purchased for this purpose

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Lasallian FSC Core Values and Prayers:
    F – Spirit of FAITH
    "Let us remember that we are always in the Most Holy Presence of GOD."
    S – Zeal for SERVICE
    "I will continue O my GOD to do all my actions for the Love of You."
    "Live JESUS In Our Hearts, Forever!"

  • K
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    My dream school💚

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    God is our light as we pray "Live Jesus In Our Hearts…Forever!"
    Saint Jean Baptiste de La Salle is our spark as we pray and work our Ora et Labora…"I will continue, O my God to do all my actions for the love of you".
    In school our Christian Brothers would teach us the Lasallian core values of Religio, Mores et Cultura that define us as Christian Gentlemen and Ladies. 
    The Brothers continously instill in us the dictum of "Enter to Learn Leave to Serve" as we strive to be Lasallian Christian Achievers for God and Country. 
    Lasallians should always aspire to be like the Christmas Nativity Star from Bethlehem, to be beacons of Hope, to be like our LORD JESUS and our founder Saint Jean Baptiste de La Salle in order to "Lead to Serve" for the greater good of others. 
    By being selfless in serving others, our 325 year old Lasallian Spirit of "Faith & Zeal" drives us to serve and humbly submit to God's will as we pray…"Domine, Opus Tuum / Lord, the work is yours" 
    Lasallians must constantly live their mission of being "Signum Fidei" a "Sign of Faith" for others. 
    Let us all stand united in the spirit of "Indivisa Manent" to be Permanently Indivisible as One La Salle!
    This is our way
    Our De La Salle way

  • Frinlisha Padilla
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Pangarap ko talaga Tong school na ito Sayang lang kasi mababa grades ko kasi pala absent ako 😂

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    De La Salle Mission:
    to TEACH Minds
    to TOUCH Hearts
    to TRANSFORM Lives

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    be a Sign of FAITH!
    Live JESUS In Our Hearts, Forever!

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    26% of DLSU students are scholars

  • Bargeum
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Paano po mag apply ng scholarship sa dlsu? I am a Grade 12 student and incoming a college student next school year. Sana po masagot niyo. Thank you! xoxo

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    DLSU is a 106 year member school of a 350 year old international worldwide network of 1,500 Lasallian educational institutions spanning 6 continents in 82 countries.

  • McCoy Malawani
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    paano po mag scholarship sa DLSU ? 😢 Mahirap lang po kasi kami ang Graduate lang po ako ng Alternative Learning system 😢 And gusto ko pong magpatuloy pa ng pag aaral. please !!!

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Let us always pray before we do whatever we have to do.
    …Saint La Salle

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September


  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Philippine National Heroes Day: Lasallian Heroes
    Lasallian Heroes – Enter to Learn Leave to Serve…Saint La Salle
    1. Col. Jesus Villamor USAFFE ace fighter pilot who shot down several Japanese Mitsubishi Zeroes.
    2. Arnaldo da Silva, Sr., an alumnus of St. Joseph’s College a Lasallian School in Hong Kong established the first DLSAA and also helped fund our Philippine revolt against Spain.
    3. Former Sec. of Trade Joe Concepcion of Concepcion Industries, RFM and Selecta Ice Cream risked his business fortune and his own personal safety to head NAMFREL during the Snap elections against President Marcos before the people power EDSA revolt.
    4. Our De La Salle brothers who went against Marcos by using our LSGH Saint Benilde "The Siopao" Sports Gym as the headquarters of the political opposition against Marcos during "Operation Quick Count" and the People Power EDSA revolt.
    5. Several of our martyred De La Salle brothers who were massacred protecting several filipino families residing near La Salle during the last stand of the Japanese army in Manila.
    6. A De La Salle brother named Br. Becker FSC from LSGH who was a brave and outspoken critic of the Marcos government was taken away by the Napolcom goons of Pres.Marcos and was never heard from ever since.
    7. A De La Salle brother who led a platoon of Lasallites to save the cherished Jesuit Church bell of Ateneo before the invading Japanese Imperial Army could ransack and destroy the old American Ateneo campus in Padre Faura during WWll.
    8. Our De La Salle brothers who would daily fetch and bring home each and every lasallian and several cross enrolled atenean to the safety of their doorsteps as their parents anxiously waited for each son to come home safely from school during the brutal 4 year Japanese occupation of Manila.
    Note: When the old American Ateneo Padre Faura campus was destroyed by the ransacking Japanese Imperial Army several Ateneans cross enrolled at De La Salle. Several Jesuit Priests of the old Ateneo fled for safety.
    9. Our De La Salle brothers who risked their own lives in providing shelter, food and medicine to our filipino guerillas who were fighting the Japanese army in Manila.
    10. The Black and White Movement led by Lasallian government officials to fight and ouster atenean Pres. Gloria Arroyo for electionary fraud.
    11. Br. Armin Luistro FSC and several of our De La Salle brothers who worked for the ouster of the corrupt atenean President Arroyo and saved and protected whistleblower Jun Lozada a witness to the corrupt ways of atenean President Arroyo.
    12. Patriotic Nationalists Lasallians Senator Lorenzo Tanada and Senator Jose Pepe Diokno who were imprisoned and tortured for several years for leading the political opposition in fighting against the dictatorial regime of President Marcos during the Martial Law years.
    13. Several prominent Lasallian business personalities who risked everything to force the ouster of President Marcos who then became the men behind the success of President Aquino and was later called the De La Salle Mafia of Malacanang, the true power behind her throne.
    Socially Conscious: Lasallian accounts of activism in the Marcos era
    Jan-Ace Mendoza, Michelle Sta Romana and Don Marc Angelo Razon Posted on April 2, 2013Categories UniversityTags News Feature
    DLSU is no stranger to political activism.
    In 2009, DLSU and other Lasallian schools joined demonstrations condemning the Maguindanao Massacre.
    Likewise, the De La Salle Brothers of the Philippines last 2005 called for the resignation of former President Gloria Arroyo over alleged poll fraud in the 2004 Presidential elections, accompanied by demands from Lasallian crowds.
    It was perhaps during the regime of former President Ferdinand Marcos when the politicization of the University was at its peak, where students mobilized to address issues that took root within the University administration.
    In light of the signing of the Marcos compensation law (R.A. 10368), commemorating victims of this period of unrest reignited memories for the era’s alumni.
    December 6, 1968 – leaving behind deserted classrooms, Lasallites (as they were then called) picketed against the suspension of Br. Becker FSC, who openly spoke for student rights and was subsequently criticized and suspended by the administration for his “inimical’ interests.
    Even before the declaration of Martial Law, Lasallites were active in student demonstrations that criticized certain regulations upheld by the administration.
    A Lasallite from 1969 – 1971, former La Salle brother novitiate Leonardo Sta. Romana (LIA-ED, ‘71) describes that Lasallites held one of the first campus demonstrations nationwide.
    Sta. Romana explains that aspiring student leaders found means of expression through DLSU’s campus papers and the Student Council (SC). He elaborates, “The LaSallian was the opinion maker in campus, and those making the policies were in the Student Council.”
    The Horizon, presently known as Malate Literary Folio, was another literary outlet.
    “The target at that time was the administration.” Sta. Romana explains that the University administrators were in loco parentis, and students sought independence from its strict rules. He says, “we wanted more student involvement… the slogan that time was ‘student power’.”
    After an in-campus protest against University policies ended in the suspension of five student officers, non-members had to step up.
    One of the students contacted late Senator Jose W. Diokno to defend the case. The legal brief was held and published throughout the campus, according to Sta. Romana. Eventually, the five officers were restored to their respective positions.
    Those were the first steps, says Sta. Romana. He adds, “we started by raising the consciousness of Lasallian students with internal issues.”
    Redefining the romantic era
    Sta. Romana recalls the first movement that marked the start of the First Quarter Storm – a three-month period of unrest spearheaded by college students, collectively protesting against various local and international issues.
    Surrounded by artistry, images, songs and passionate speeches, a DLSU professor (who requested to remain anonymous) reminisces on his first-hand accounts as a student activist.
    Describing it as a “romantic” era, the widespread activist efforts were contagious, and directors, academics and intellectuals, especially within DLSU and other Philippine universities, regularly held symposiums.
    After Marcos delivered his State of the Nation speech in Congress on January 26, 1970, Lasallites flocked to a demonstration in the old Congress. The demonstration was in protest of the 1970 Constitutional Convention and other national issues.
    Sta. Romana distinctly remembered witnessing students throwing a coffin at Marcos after his exit from Congress, fresh from delivering his State of the Nation Address. In the resulting riot, security troops subsequently beat the students.
    Crying police brutality, the said student demonstration marked the beginning of the First Quarter Storm, as it made news and inspired laborers and other groups to protest daily against the authorities.
    Sta. Romana was also present during the storming of Malacañang on January 30, 1970 – when several laborers and student activists forcefully commandeered a fire truck, ramming Gate 4 of the Malacañang Palace. This led to hosing, tear-gassing, and firing of bullets from the security forces, which claimed the lives of a handful of protesters.
    Stricter and more aggressive military rules followed these student-led demonstrations, which consequently escalated into brawls between activists and the police force.
    Proclamation No. 1081
    August 21, 1971 – The Liberal Party’s political campaign took an unprecedented turn when the bombing of Plaza Miranda killed nine and injured a hundred Filipinos, sparking national outrage against Marcos.
    The next day, in response to civil unrest and the alleged rise of the Filipino Communist Party, Ferdinand Marcos suspended the writ of habeas corpus – a judicial mandate that allows a prisoner to testify in court on whether his/her arrest was lawful or not.
    In criticism to the writ suspension and the imminent reality of Martial Law, Senator Jose W. Diokno called upon several student representatives to kick start demonstrations.
    Sta. Romana remembers being one of them. Hence, he began to involve himself with activist groups such as The Movement of Concerned Citizens for Civil Liberties (MCCCL) and the Kalipunan ng Kristiyanong Kabataan sa Pilipinas (KKKP).
    “My name was not coming out in the press lists. Except of course, I knew everybody who was active,” says Sta. Romana.
    September 23, 1972, 3 am – Sta. Romana woke up to Metropolitan Command units that drove him off to Camp Crame, where he stayed locked up, indefinitely, for 94 days with Senator Diokno, Constitutional Convention delegate Senator Guingona, and journalists like Max Solivel along with former The LaSallian staffer, Dean Jorge Bocobo.
    “I was among the first to be arrested. It was the activist involvement – that’s how they got my name,” Sta. Romana says. “Looking back, because I was arrested with the first batch, they didn’t know how to torture yet.”
    “[During] the first part of Martial Law, Marcos succeeded in silencing protest movements because of the shock martial law was there – people [were] getting arrested… people lived in fear.”
    Sta. Romana says, explaining that though he was interrogated, his traumas came from mental torture and social isolation. “You become persona non grata,” Sta. Romana shares. “People are afraid to mix with you because of being associated with you.”
    Sta. Romana concludes that during the first part of Martial Law, Marcos succeeded in silencing unrest.
    Restoring media
    The silence extended to private media outlets, anti-government organizations and most student activities.
    Asian Institute of Management (AIM) Public Finance Professor and then-student activist Emmanuel Leyco (LIA-BSM, ‘78) shares that upon his entry into DLSU in 1974, the SC and The LaSallian were suspended by the administration, as ordered under martial law.
    In place of the SC, he helped establish the Council of Student Organizations (CSO). Formal student representation, however, still proved to be difficult as the top officers of CSO were chosen by representatives of various student organizations, and not the student body itself.
    While it was a relatively quiet time for DLSU, Leyco states that they could not dissociate themselves from reality. “We started hearing about the urban poor, unjust wages… issues that a Lasallian writer cannot ignore,” he admits.
    Later in the year, Leyco helped restore the campus paper and SC, despite receiving warnings from the administration and outside threats.
    Leyco explains that the administration at that time was wary about students writing about issues critical of Martial Law. He furthers that this is because they were still figuring out how to respond to Martial Law.
    Lives of student activists were in jeopardy as soldiers hunted down people involved in student movements and oppositions, which Marcos prohibited. Amid the risk, Leyco and his fellow activists continued to hold public forums critical of the Marcos administration.
    Even then, the University authorities were protective.
    Different times
    Looking back, a DLSU professor (who chose not to be identified) and former activist reflects that he believes that the role of students then was to be a catalyst for social change.
    Eventually, he observed that as time passed, his fellow activists could not reconcile their desire for reform with their obligations to serve as a citizen of the state. In today’s society, the professor explains, society is in a different context, and citizens should serve their role in bettering the Philippine state instead.
    For the professor, he says, “I decided to share what I have experienced through the years to my students.” He explains that he hopes the future generation would learn from his stories, and would push them to ask for reform by partaking in community development and developing structural improvements.

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Never think You can
    Believe GOD can

    Saint La Salle

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Lord, the work is yours
    …Saint La Salle

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    350 yr old Lasallian Prayers:
    Let us remember that we are in the Holy Presence of God
    I will continue O my God to do all my actions for love of you
    Live Jesus In Our Hearts, Forever!
    …Saint La Salleg

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Pray to Believe to Achieve
    …De La Salle

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Live by the spirit of FAITH
    Serve with the spirit of ZEAL

    …Saint La Salle

  • Dean Gomez
    Posted at 12:10h, 17 September

    Enter to Learn
    Leave to Serve

    …Saint La Salle