UPSCA's activities include immersion in different communities where participants attempt to recognize and identify the problems these communities face.
Having been around this long, the UPSCA has seen better days when it comes to its membership.
Even UPSCA President Lyka Ordonez has found the slow decline in membership disarming.
'According to our alumni, like the ones from the 1970s, UPSCA had around 500 [members] or more,' Ordonez said after pushing up her rectangle eyeglass.
UPSCA currently has 28 registered members, according to the OSA, but Ordonez says the number is closer to 40.
ORDONEZ admitted the UPSCA experiences difficulty to recruit members.
Despite this, however, Ordonez remains confident that UPSCA isn't going away anytime soon.
'Joining UPSCA made me realize there's more to it than just the word of God being taught in the Bible,' Ordonez said.