The Environmental Studies Program trains leaders in creative problem solving, critical thinking, and responsible citizenship.
Building on the University of Oregon’s long tradition of environmental research and activism, our program sets the standard in interdisciplinary dialogue and collaboration with more than 100 participating faculty from thirty campus programs and departments. ENVS degree programs are flexible and tailored to meet specific educational and career goals, providing students with the opportunities to work alongside world-class scholars and researchers, develop concrete skills and analytical abilities, and gain hands-on experience relevant to careers in government agencies, non-governmental organizations, private industry, and academic fields.
Are you looking for a career path in Environmental Studies, an internship for Winter or Spring term, or a volunteer opportunity? Environmental Connect is just for you!
Join us on Tuesday, February 26th from 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm in the EMU Crater Lake Room to network with local businesses, municipalities, and non-profit organizations. Food and refreshments provided!
Visit https://blogs.uoregon.edu/environmentalconnect/ for details.
ENVS 411 Wolves in Oregon: Conversations in Conservation and Controversy, a course designed by ENVS senior instructor and co-director of the Environmental Leadership Program Peg Boulay is the focus of this Oregon Quarterly article.
Emily Eliza Scott’s research focuses on contemporary art and design practices that engage pressing (political) ecological issues, often with the intent to actively transform real-world conditions. More broadly, it addresses art and the public sphere, critical approaches to the built environment, visual cultures of nature, social and environmental justice, and the capacity of art to produce non-instrumental forms of sensing and knowing. Prior to joining the UO in 2018, she was a Visiting Professor at the VU University Amsterdam, a Postdoctoral Fellow at the Inst. for the History and Theory of...