After obtaining my bachelor’s degree in Forestry from the University of Chapingo in Mexico, I began my professional experience as GIS manager for forest management. I also worked as a professor of GIS for undergraduate students of forest engineering. These experiences were very interesting because the work shaped my future career in solving problems using geoinformation. I was involved in several GIS-related research projects and honed my skills in forest mapping. After three years of expertise in GIS, I decided to pursue my master’s degree at the Colegio de Postgraduados and studied forest density variables using remote sensing and statistical modeling. After finishing my master’s, I had the opportunity to conduct a variety of projects using GIS and remote sensing. Finally, my doctoral studies at the Universidad Autónoma de Nuevo León were based on the continuation of my master’s project because I remained interested in mapping forest density variables using remote sensing and statistical modeling. This integrated research gave me a wider understanding of problems to be addressed with remote sensing and modeling. Thus, I currently work with spatial information technologies such as remote sensing, GIS and statistical modeling to solve problems by implementing methodologies to comprehend/manage human/environment interactions.