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Student Staff

Meet the Staff

Bears that CARE is a program of the Office of the Dean of Students in the Division of Student Affairs. In addition to working closely with partners across campus, BTC has a dedicated team of peer educators. Get to know more about the staff by reading their bios below.


Educational Coordinator:

Audrey Sadra

Year: Junior
Major: Public Health

Special interests/hobbies: Spending time with family, visiting local farmer’s markets over the weekend

Why did she join BTC? 
“I fell in love with the idea of visiting student organizations all over campus to educate students about what it means to be an active bystander. UC Berkeley is rigorous and sometimes daunting, so its nice to know that your peers are watching out for you. On a broader scale, I am so grateful and fortunate to be able to bring pressing social issues to the forefront of conversation.”

Peer Educators: 

Min Young Kim

Year: Senior
Major: Nutritional Sciences

Special interests/hobbies: Cooking, playing instruments, trying new food places, traveling and going on road trips, and watching cute cat videos

Why did she join BTC?
“I saw Michelle, our previous educational coordinator, give a workshop for GBO leaders and got so inspired by BTC’s active bystander initiative.”

Denise Chow

Year: Junior
Major: Intended Public Health

Special interests/hobbies: Roadtrips, being outdoors, watching movies, trying something new

Why did she join BTC?
“I’m really passionate about equality and making sure everyone feels confident/comfortable in what they do and how they do it. I love being able to spread awareness about underrated issues in society and then bring that into discussion. Bears That CARE puts a name to the type of work I want to pursue in Public Health, plus I get to meet so many cool people along the way!”

Matthew Vigil Arana

Major: Rhetoric

Special interests/hobbies: Going to the gym and watching movies

Why is bystander intervention important?
“I think it’s important because knowing how to be an active bystander can save lives and make a safer community. Bringing awareness on how to become an active bystander and how to recognize a situation where you can be an active bystander is a useful skill to have or the rest of your life.”


Stefany Zagorov

Year: Senior
Major: Public Health

Special interests/hobbies: Skiing, hiking, and scrolling through dog accounts on Instagram

What does she love about being a peer educator?
“My favorite thing about being a peer educator is getting to meet new people in the organizations I facilitate workshops to.” 



Emily Chao

Year: Senior
Major: Molecular and Cell Biology, Neurobiology

Special interests/hobbies: All things art (drawing, painting, pottery), bullet journaling, tennis, skiing, baking, plants (especially succulents and flowers)

Why did she join BTC?
“I joined BTC because I want to be able to help the people in our community feel empowered and confident when it comes to being active bystanders and preventing violence. It is so important for everyone to feel safe on and around our campus, so I love that BTC gives me a chance to spread awareness about how to make our community more caring. Not only that, everyone in BTC is so passionate and energetic, so it is a very fun group of people to work with!”

Marketing and Design Coordinator: 

Angelica Leigh Quetua

Year: Sophomore
Major: Psychology

Special interests/hobbies: Drawing, graphic design, watching movies that are so bad they’re good, ranting to my friends about those movies, and playing with my dog

Why did she join BTC?
“I joined Bears that CARE because I believe that bystander intervention is essential on college campuses where students are learning to adjust to their newfound freedom and may find themselves in uncomfortable or unsafe situations that are difficult to resolve individually. Bears That CARE equips students with knowledge on how to recognize these situations and intervene in a way that keeps themselves and their fellow students safe. I believe that spreading this message of compassion would make life on college campuses (and life in general) much safer to navigate.”

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