United States Procurement News Notice - 43452

Procurement News Notice

PNN 43452
Work Detail Originally from La Pampa, Soledad Stadler works with more than 100 agricultural service providers. "They are a very important agrarian social subject," she highlights. Her story and the goals she pursues, in a new installment of the ELLAS podcast series. "Today we are going through a lot of issues that have to do with technology and artificial intelligence, but if we do not teach future professionals that the main added value we can have is to differentiate ourselves as people, we are doing something wrong," he points out. Soledad Stadler, graduate in Agricultural Business Administration, who dedicates part of her time to the faculty and part to accompany a group of contractors. Although she is a native of Colonia Barón (La Pampa), for 20 years she has lived in the provincial capital, Santa Rosa, where she is the head of practical work at the Faculty of Agronomy of the National University. Her doctoral research thesis brought her closer to the world of rural contractors and ironworkers, and since then, contracting has become her passion and, why not, her vocation. For Soledad, women play a fundamental role among agricultural machinery contractors and that is why she wants them to have more opportunities on top of the machine. In this edition of the ELLAS podcast series, she tells her story, the important decisions she made in her life (such as when she had started studying geology but at the age of two realized she wanted agronomy) and how she analyzes the situation of a group of fundamental actors in Argentine agribusiness: service providers. – You were born in Colonia Barón, La Pampa, a very rural area. How was your relationship with the field as a girl? – I have many memories of my friends birthdays. I am a daughter of the 80s, that is, in the 90s, there were many people living in the countryside and many schoolmates lived in the countryside. Also part of my family, like my uncles. That is why the countryside is my childhood, my roots, and it is the life of the people. – What sensations, memories, anecdotes, smells, did you remember from those years? – The color of the mornings. The smell of firewood and meat. A lot of nostalgia for what it was, for the people who lived in the countryside. We were cycling to the neighbors field. – How was your family made up? – My parents were employees. My mom, a housewife. I am the granddaughter of Russian-German immigrants who were producers of small farms. And my uncles were producers. – And what led you to study Agricultural Business Administration? Was there a moment in particular that made you define yourself? – Agronomy was always there. But I started geology. I wanted to be a geologist. But one day I was in a “Paleo 2” class and I said, “This is not for me”… looking at bugs… I dont know… – And why at that moment and not before? – I had always wanted to study agronomy. But it was difficult for those of that time, I insist, children of the 80s, who in the 2000s finished high school, to go to study and much more difficult was to go to study beyond Santa Rosa. You had to choose places nearby. Few could go to Buenos Aires or Córdoba. When I was old enough to go to study, the degree was not there, and two years later they did open it and I think that also helped me when I left.
Country United States , Northern America
Industry Construction
Entry Date 29 Jun 2023
Source https://www.construar.com.ar/2023/06/hizo-una-tesis-doctoral-sobre-los-contratistas-y-hoy-los-asesora-necesitan-darse-cuenta-que-son-empresarios/

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