Meteors don't move slowly.
Large fireballs do occur, rarely, but they move pretty fast, a few seconds at most. Meteors that are bright enough to be seen in daylight are even rarer. When a meteor is falling you can't see the "rock". Even a large meteoroid is only a few metres across, and they are 50-100km up in the atmosphere, and surrounded by glowing plasma. Take a look at some of the videos of fireballs. Very few are during the day (because even bright fireballs are not clearly visible) and the few which are visible during the day are very well know (the 1972 daylight fireball or Cheblynsk)
What you saw cannot be a meteor. Because meteors don't look like that.
Re-entering space debris or satellites move more slowly, and can have more of a "burning" appearance than a meteor, but there is no mention of a satellite re-entry in the database: http://www.satobs.org/reentry/Visually_Observed_Natural_Re-entries_latest_draft.pdf For example on Jan 2007 the rocket for Corot-r (a space telescope launched by Russia) re-entered over the USA and generated many reports. That would not have been visible from Venezuela (and was in the middle of the night).
If you had an exact date then it would be possible to search more deeply, without it, this will probably remain a mystery. (I pondered briefly about a rocket launch from the Guiana site, but they always launch to the East, over the sea (for safety and efficiency) so that can also be excluded.