The students and faculty of the Delgado Community College in El Paso, Texas, are in good spirits after the school’s new academic year ended in September.
But this is a year for learning.
The students are learning how to deal with stress and anxiety, according to the school.
They are learning about their families and how to talk about difficult times.
And they are learning to appreciate each other’s humor.
And all of that is just a beginning for the Delgaos.
But the school hopes to learn more about the students’ future and their goals.
In the past year, Delgao students have learned how to work with teachers, plan for a life outside of Delgado, and learn how to find mentors.
This year, students will have the opportunity to do so in the classroom, according the school website.
The school hopes that the students can be part of a community that embraces the challenges of students who are struggling.
But, as we know, the challenge of finding mentors is not a new one for Delgaoos.
The Delgaoses have had a long history of discrimination.
The most recent census found that Delgaosi students made up just 3 percent of the U.S. population, according data compiled by the U,S.
Delgaosa students are often stereotyped as “white trash,” “boring” and “lazy,” according to some research.
Delgos also have a history of social isolation, including having a high dropout rate, according research published in The American Journal of Community Psychology.
The community college has a reputation for poor academic performance and low graduation rates.
Delgado students often have trouble with schoolwork, according a survey published by the American Association of College and University Teachers in 2014.
The survey found that just 28 percent of Delgaozas students said they had received a full-time grade in the past academic year.
Delgaros students are also a target for bullying, according some research from the Pew Research Center.
Many DelgaoS students face discrimination in their home communities.
The state of Texas has no state laws against discrimination on the basis of race, religion, sex, disability or national origin.
Del gaos are also subject to a state law that prohibits discrimination based on race, ethnicity, religion and national origin in employment and education.
But many DelgaOs students feel isolated in their homes because of the history of racism in the community, according researchers.
Some Delgaoras are also afraid to speak up for themselves.
In 2012, the Delgaras filed a federal lawsuit against the Texas Education Agency alleging that the school had failed to adequately train its staff on racial and ethnic diversity.
The lawsuit, which was later dropped, also alleged that Delgarans students were subject to harassment and discrimination.