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College of the Environment

School of Environmental and Forest Science

107 Anderson Hall
206- 543-2730
Website
Faculty Website
sefsuw@uw.edu

The School of Environmental and Forest Sciences, through teaching, research, and outreach, generates and disseminates knowledge for the stewardship of natural and managed environments and the sustainable use of their products and services. Its vision is to provide internationally recognized knowledge and leadership for environmental and natural resource issues. The school's programs focus on the sustainability and functionality of complex natural resource and environmental systems, using an integrated, interdisciplinary approach across multiple scales involving the urban-to-wildland gradient. Its programs serve society generally, and natural resource professions in particular, with graduates well equipped to contribute to discussions and solutions to resource problems facing the region and the world.

 Undergraduate Programs


School of Environmental and Forest Science

116 Anderson Hall
206-543-3077
sefsadv@uw.edu

 Program of Study: Major: Bioresource Science and Engineering


Program Overview

The Bioresource Science and Engineering (BSE) major is designed for students seeking training in chemical and physical sciences and chemical engineering as applied to manufacturing fiber products, fuels, and chemicals from biomass resources. It emphasizes the application of mathematics, chemistry, and engineering to paper and related bioresources based industries. BSE is an engineering program accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET. BSE provides extensive faculty contact, active student groups, and research opportunities.

This program of study leads to the following credentials:
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Bioresource Science and Engineering
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Bioresource Science and Engineering: Business Option
Recommended Preparation

Suggested First- and Second-Year School Courses: CHEM 142, CHEM 152, CHEM 162 (or CHEM 143, CHEM 153; or CHEM 145, CHEM 155, CHEM 165), CHEM 237, CHEM 238; ECON 200; ENGL 131 (or other 5-credit English composition course); ENGR 231 or HCDE 231; CHEM E 260; MATH 124, MATH 125, MATH 126, MATH 207 (or MATH 134, MATH 135, MATH 136); PHYS 121, PHYS 122, PHYS 123 (or PHYS 141, PHYS 142, PHYS 143); Q SCI 381; BSE 150; BSE 201, BSE 202, BSE 248, BSE 450.

Admission Requirements

Students may apply for freshman admission or upper-division admission. Applications are available by visiting the school website. Prospective upper-division BSE applicants should have most pre-engineering coursework completed before applying (see department website for suggested sequencing), especially MATH 126 and CHEM 238. See adviser for further information. Admission is competitive; completion of requirements does not guarantee admission. Students may also apply to the chemical engineering degree program through the College of Engineering advanced admission program (see College of Engineering section for advanced admission entrance and continuation requirements).

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Bioresource Science and Engineering


Completion Requirements

General Education Requirements

Basic Skills (25 credits)

  1. Written and Oral Communication (12 credits)
    1. English Composition: 5 credits from the University list (ENGL 131 preferred)
    2. Writing: ENGR 231 or HCDE 231 (3 credits); remaining 4 credits met by coursework in the major
  2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (QSR) (10 credits): met by program requirements
  3. Diversity (DIV) (3 credits): courses may also apply to an Areas of Knowledge requirement

Areas of Knowledge (98 credits)

  1. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): chosen from the University VLPA list
  2. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (20 credits): ECON 200; 10 credits chosen from the University I&S list (outside the major); 5 credits met by coursework in the major
  3. Natural World (NW) (68 credits)
    1. Mathematics (10-16 credits) complete one of the following:
      1. MATH 125, MATH 126, MATH 207 (or AMATH 351), MATH 208 (or AMATH 352)
      2. MATH 135, MATH 136
    2. Sciences (37-38 credits): CHEM 152 (or CHEM 153 or CHEM 155), CHEM 162 (or CHEM 165), CHEM 237, CHEM 238; PHYS 121, PHYS 122, PHYS 123 (or PHYS 141, PHYS 142, PHYS 143); A A 260
    3. Statistics (3-5 credits): one of Q SCI 381, IND E 315, or STAT 390
    4. Additional NW credits (10-18 credits): from the University NW list (outside the major) to reach 68 NW credits

Major Requirements (74 credits)

  1. Bioresource Science (63 credits): BSE 150, BSE 201, BSE 202, BSE 248, BSE 391, BSE 392, BSE 406, BSE 410, BSE 420, BSE 421, BSE 422, BSE 426, BSE 430, BSE 436, BSE 480, BSE 481, BSE 497. All required BSE courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade.
  2. Engineering Electives (11 credits minimum): Taken from a list of approved engineering electives.

Free electives to reach 180 credits

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Bioresource Science and Engineering: Business Option


Credential Overview

The required core of the Business Option provides knowledge about common business practices, including marketing, management, finance and accounting. Students also choose a course from a list to focus further in an area of business.

Completion Requirements

General Education Requirements

Basic Skills (25 credits)

  1. Written and Oral Communication (12 credits)
    1. English Composition: 5 credits from the University list (ENGL 131 preferred)
    2. Writing: ENGR 231 or HCDE 231 (3 credits); remaining 4 credits met by coursework in the major
  2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (QSR) (10 credits): met by program requirements
  3. Diversity (DIV) (3 credits): courses may also apply to an Areas of Knowledge requirement

Areas of Knowledge (98 credits)

  1. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): chosen from the University VLPA list
  2. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (20 credits): ECON 200; 10 credits chosen from the University I&S list (outside the major); 5 credits met by coursework in the major
  3. Natural World (NW) (68 credits)
    1. Mathematics (10-16 credits) complete one of the following:
      1. MATH 125, MATH 126, MATH 207 (or AMATH 351), MATH 208 (or AMATH 352)
      2. MATH 135, MATH 136
    2. Sciences (37-38 credits): CHEM 152 (or CHEM 153 or CHEM 155), CHEM 162 (or CHEM 165), CHEM 237, CHEM 238; PHYS 121, PHYS 122, PHYS 123 (or PHYS 141, PHYS 142, PHYS 143); A A 260
    3. Statistics (3-5 credits): one of Q SCI 381, IND E 315, or STAT 390
    4. Additional NW credits (10-18 credits): from the University NW list (outside the major) to reach 68 NW credits

Major Requirements (74 credits)

  1. Bioresource Science (63 credits): BSE 150, BSE 201, BSE 202, BSE 248, BSE 391, BSE 392, BSE 406, BSE 410, BSE 420, BSE 421, BSE 422, BSE 426, BSE 430, BSE 436, BSE 480, BSE 481, BSE 497. All required BSE courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade.
  2. Engineering Electives (11 credits minimum): Taken from a list of approved engineering electives.

Free electives to reach 180 credits

Additional Completion Requirements

Option specific credits (additional 12 credits minimum): ESRM 320, ESRM 321, and one course from approved list.

 Program of Study: Major: Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management


Program Overview

Students in Environmental Science and Resource Management (ESRM) learn about natural and human-dominated​ landscapes and how to apply this knowledge to real-world problems. With a focus on sustainability, students work with professors and regional experts on environmental issues. Field work gives students enhanced opportunities for experiential learning and service in a rich contextual landscape.

This program of study leads to the following credentials:
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Natural Resource and Environmental Management
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Restoration Ecology and Environmental Horticulture
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Sustainable Forest Management
  • Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Wildlife Conservation
Recommended Preparation

Suggested First- and Second-Year School Courses: ENGL 131 (or other 5-credit English composition course); COM 220; BIOL 180, BIOL 200, BIOL 220; CHEM 120, CHEM 220; any 5-credit VLPA course; MATH 120 or Q SCI 291; ESRM 210.

Admission Requirements

Students in good academic standing may declare this major at any time.

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management


Credential Overview

Students in Environmental Science and Resource Management (ESRM) learn about natural and human-dominated​ landscapes and how to apply this knowledge to real-world problems. With a focus on sustainability, students work with professors and regional experts on environmental issues. Fieldwork gives students enhanced opportunities for experiential learning and service in a rich contextual landscape.

Completion Requirements

180 credits

  1. General Education Requirements (70 credits)
    1. Written Communication (12 credits): 5 credits English composition (ENGL 131 preferred); and seven additional credits.
    2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (20 credits): Q SCI 291, Q SCI 292, Q SCI 381; ESRM 250.
    3. Natural World (30 credits): BIOL 180, BIOL 200, and BIOL 220; CHEM 120 and CHEM 220, or CHEM 142 and CHEM 152; ESRM 210 or ESS 210 or ESS 230/OCEAN 230 (5 credits only) or ESS 201 or ATM S 211.
    4. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): Any 200-level COM course; five additional credits from the University VLPA list.
    5. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (10 credits): ENVIR 235/ECON 235 or ECON 200 or ECON 201; and five additional credits, which are satisfied by core courses shown below.
  2. Major Requirements (62 credits)
    1. Core Courses (17 credits): ESRM 200, ESRM 201, ESRM 300, ESRM 304.
    2. Restricted Electives (minimum 45 credits): 300- or 400-level courses from within the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences for the major; 35 credits may come from one of the specified option course lists; minimum 25 credits must be at the 400-level.
    3. All ESRM courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade to count toward major requirements.
  3. Free electives: As needed to bring minimum total to 180 credits.

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Natural Resource and Environmental Management


Credential Overview

Natural Resources and Environmental Management (NREM) is an integrated approach to studying the interaction of physical, biological, and social processes on ecological systems at a wide range of spatial scales. The NREM option focuses on applied aspects of environmental management that create, sustain, and alter landscapes to achieve biological diversity and integrity as well as social purposes.

Completion Requirements

180 credits

  1. General Education Requirements (70 credits)
    1. Written Communication (12 credits): 5 credits English composition (ENGL 131 preferred); and seven additional credits.
    2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (20 credits): Q SCI 291, Q SCI 292, Q SCI 381; ESRM 250.
    3. Natural World (30 credits): BIOL 180, BIOL 200, and BIOL 220; CHEM 120 and CHEM 220, or CHEM 142 and CHEM 152; ESRM 210 or ESS 210 or ESS 230/OCEAN 230 (5 credits only) or ESS 201 or ATM S 211.
    4. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): Any 200-level COM course; five additional credits from the University VLPA list.
    5. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (10 credits): ENVIR 235/ECON 235 or ECON 200 or ECON 201; and five additional credits, which are satisfied by core courses shown below.
  2. Major Requirements (62 credits)
    1. Core Courses (17 credits): ESRM 200, ESRM 201, ESRM 300, ESRM 304.
    2. Restricted Electives (minimum 45 credits): 300- or 400-level courses from within the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences for the major; 35 credits may come from one of the specified option course lists; minimum 25 credits must be at the 400-level.
    3. All ESRM courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade to count toward major requirements.
  3. Free electives: As needed to bring minimum total to 180 credits.
Additional Completion Requirements

Option specific credits (minimum 45 credits): ESRM 323; ESRM 331, ESRM 350; ESRM 381; ESRM 400; ESRM 426; ESRM 470. Minimum one course each from three approved lists. See adviser for approved lists.

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Restoration Ecology and Environmental Horticulture


Credential Overview

Students in the Restoration Ecology and Environmental Horticulture (REEH) option learn and apply fundamental concepts of biology, plant science, and ecology. This disciplinary knowledge, with supporting coursework and experience, allows students to become accomplished in producing plant materials, managing sustainable landscapes, repairing damaged ecosystems, and participating in large interdisciplinary projects.

Completion Requirements

180 credits

  1. General Education Requirements (70 credits)
    1. Written Communication (12 credits): 5 credits English composition (ENGL 131 preferred); and seven additional credits.
    2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (20 credits): Q SCI 291, Q SCI 292, Q SCI 381; ESRM 250.
    3. Natural World (30 credits): BIOL 180, BIOL 200, and BIOL 220; CHEM 120 and CHEM 220, or CHEM 142 and CHEM 152; ESRM 210 or ESS 210 or ESS 230/OCEAN 230 (5 credits only) or ESS 201 or ATM S 211.
    4. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): Any 200-level COM course; five additional credits from the University VLPA list.
    5. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (10 credits): ENVIR 235/ECON 235 or ECON 200 or ECON 201; and five additional credits, which are satisfied by core courses shown below.
  2. Major Requirements (62 credits)
    1. Core Courses (17 credits): ESRM 200, ESRM 201, ESRM 300, ESRM 304.
    2. Restricted Electives (minimum 45 credits): 300- or 400-level courses from within the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences for the major; 35 credits may come from one of the specified option course lists; minimum 25 credits must be at the 400-level.
    3. All ESRM courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade to count toward major requirements.
  3. Free electives: As needed to bring minimum total to 180 credits.
Additional Completion Requirements

Option specific credits (minimum 45 credits): Courses selected from an approved list. See adviser for approved list.

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Sustainable Forest Management


Credential Overview

Students acquire the knowledge and skills to measure and assess natural resources in order to understand the ecology of forest systems; manage for environmental services; treat forest fuels; achieve sustainable harvest; market and sell forest products; and understand how social, economic, and ecologic forces impact the management of forests and their resources.

Completion Requirements

180 credits

  1. General Education Requirements (70 credits)
    1. Written Communication (12 credits): 5 credits English composition (ENGL 131 preferred); and seven additional credits.
    2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (20 credits): Q SCI 291, Q SCI 292, Q SCI 381; ESRM 250.
    3. Natural World (30 credits): BIOL 180, BIOL 200, and BIOL 220; CHEM 120 and CHEM 220, or CHEM 142 and CHEM 152; ESRM 210 or ESS 210 or ESS 230/OCEAN 230 (5 credits only) or ESS 201 or ATM S 211.
    4. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): Any 200-level COM course; five additional credits from the University VLPA list.
    5. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (10 credits): ENVIR 235/ECON 235 or ECON 200 or ECON 201; and five additional credits, which are satisfied by core courses shown below.
  2. Major Requirements (62 credits)
    1. Core Courses (17 credits): ESRM 200, ESRM 201, ESRM 300, ESRM 304.
    2. Restricted Electives (minimum 45 credits): 300- or 400-level courses from within the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences for the major; 35 credits may come from one of the specified option course lists; minimum 25 credits must be at the 400-level.
    3. All ESRM courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade to count toward major requirements.
  3. Free electives: As needed to bring minimum total to 180 credits.
Additional Completion Requirements

Option specific credits (minimum 45 credits): ESRM 323; ESRM 331; ESRM 368; ESRM 400; ESRM 426 or ESRM 447; ESRM 428; ESRM 430; ESRM 461; ESRM 470. Minimum one course each from three approved lists. See adviser for approved lists.

 Bachelor of Science degree with a major in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management: Wildlife Conservation


Credential Overview

Wildlife Conservation is the science and art of managing animal populations and their related resources. This option offers coursework in wildlife ecology, quantitative science, and the social and political aspects of wildlife conservation issues. Students can expect hands-on field experiences including how to identify, capture, and handle animals; and how to assess, map, and plan wildlife habitats. Instruction on writing technical reports and scientific papers, and presentation of findings and implementation of wildlife conservation plans will be covered.​

Completion Requirements

180 credits

  1. General Education Requirements (70 credits)
    1. Written Communication (12 credits): 5 credits English composition (ENGL 131 preferred); and seven additional credits.
    2. Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning (20 credits): Q SCI 291, Q SCI 292, Q SCI 381; ESRM 250.
    3. Natural World (30 credits): BIOL 180, BIOL 200, and BIOL 220; CHEM 120 and CHEM 220, or CHEM 142 and CHEM 152; ESRM 210 or ESS 210 or ESS 230/OCEAN 230 (5 credits only) or ESS 201 or ATM S 211.
    4. Visual, Literary, & Performing Arts (VLPA) (10 credits): Any 200-level COM course; five additional credits from the University VLPA list.
    5. Individuals & Societies (I&S) (10 credits): ENVIR 235/ECON 235 or ECON 200 or ECON 201; and five additional credits, which are satisfied by core courses shown below.
  2. Major Requirements (62 credits)
    1. Core Courses (17 credits): ESRM 200, ESRM 201, ESRM 300, ESRM 304.
    2. Restricted Electives (minimum 45 credits): 300- or 400-level courses from within the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences for the major; 35 credits may come from one of the specified option course lists; minimum 25 credits must be at the 400-level.
    3. All ESRM courses must be completed with a minimum 2.0 grade to count toward major requirements.
  3. Free electives: As needed to bring minimum total to 180 credits.
Additional Completion Requirements

Option specific credits (minimum 46 credits): ESRM 350; ESRM 351; ESRM 441; ESRM 450; ESRM451/Q SCI 451; ESRM 458; Q SCI 482; and one from ESRM 452, ESRM 453, ESRM 459. Capstone (10 credits): ESRM 462, ESRM 463, and ESRM 464; or ESRM 494 and ESRM 496; or ESRM 494 and ESRM 495.

 Program of Study: Minor: Ecological Restoration


Program Overview

The minor in Ecological Restoration seeks to prepare students to address the complex relationships of human communities and ecological sustainability. The minor is a tri-campus initiative (UW Bothell, UW Seattle, and UW Tacoma) offered by the UW Restoration Ecology Network. Students may, but are not required to, take courses from more than one campus in order to earn the minor.

This program of study leads to the following credential:
  • Minor in Ecological Restoration

 Minor in Ecological Restoration


Completion Requirements

25 credits

  1. Introduction to Restoration Ecology (5 credits): Either ESRM 362/ENVIR 362, BES 362, or TESC 362.
  2. Capstone (10 credits): One of the following sequences: ESRM 462/ENVIR 462, ESRM 463/ENVIR 463, ESRM 464/ENVIR 464; or BES 462, BES 463, BES 464; or TESC 462, TESC 463, TESC 464.
  3. Electives: 10 credits from approved list of electives maintained by each campus.
  4. Minimum 2.00 cumulative GPA for courses presented for the minor.
  5. Minimum 15 credits from outside the student's major.
  6. Minimum 15 credits completed through the UW.

 Program of Study: Minor: Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management


Program Overview

The ESRM minor offers students majoring in a wide range of subjects exposure to the challenges facing terrestrial ecosystems, including their conservation and restoration. Course work provides a solid foundation for links to other fields of biology, environmental education, journalism and public policy.

This program of study leads to the following credential:
  • Minor in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management

 Minor in Environmental Science and Terrestrial Resource Management


Completion Requirements

Minimum 25 credits

  1. Minimum 25 ESRM credits, 20 of which must be upper-division
  2. Maximum 5 credits from BSE courses allowed
Additional Information

Student Outcomes and Opportunities

  • Learning Objectives and Expected Outcomes: Forest resources emphasizes interactions between biotic and human systems at landscape to regional scales. It also provides a knowledge base to answer critical questions about how individual organisms and biotic systems respond to perturbations and stresses imposed by human activities, as well as how the environment affects human behavior and institutions. This knowledge enables the design of methods for the conservation, restoration, and sustainable use of biotic systems, and is critical for environmental decision making.

    The goal of the bioresource science and engineering curriculum is to provide students with the training, tools, and experiences needed to be successful professionals in the paper and allied industries. At the same time, it provides a comprehensive education so graduates can effectively work and live in the world's complex society.

    The goal of the environmental science and terrestrial resource management curriculum is to present fundamental knowledge and problem-solving experiences that enable students to understand the interdisciplinary dimensions of natural resource and environmental sciences and management. The structure of this curriculum provides great flexibility for students to pursue specialized fields through the formal program options, which include: landscape ecology and conservation; restoration ecology and environmental horticulture; sustainable forest management; and wildlife conservation; or to construct individual coursework to fit their educational goals.

    Career opportunities abound in the area of environmental science and terrestrial resource management in both private and public sectors. One example is the projected need in the U.S. Forest Service, where it is estimated that one-third of the workforce will be retiring within the next five years.

  • Instructional and Research Facilities: See the main school page for details.
  • Honors Options Available: With College Honors (Completion of Honors Core Curriculum and Departmental Honors). With Honors (Completion of Departmental Honors requirements in the major). Contact adviser for requirements or visit the department webiste.
  • Research, Internships, and Service Learning: The Office of Student and Academic Services regularly receives internship announcements, which are forwarded to all SEFS students via email and placed in the office's Career Corner. Students are strongly encouraged to pursue these opportunities, which include work experience with federal, state, and private organizations in environmental science, forestry, engineering, conservation, wildlife, horticulture, and other related fields.

    Undergraduate research opportunities are available. Students should contact faculty members in their areas of interest. There are also foreign study and field opportunities within the College. Some are formal study with faculty members, others are through other agencies. Contact the Office of Student and Academic Services for more information.

  • Department Scholarships: For majors, the School of Environmental and Forest Sciences has a strong scholarship program that provides in-state tuition to students, based on merit or need. Please refer to the department website for application information.

    The Washington Pulp and Paper Foundation provides scholarships for students enrolled in the bioresource science and engineering curriculum. For information, contact Professor Rick Gustafson in Bloedel 364 or visit the foundation website.

  • Student Organizations/Associations: The School has student organizations which organize student symposia, field trips, parties, slide shows and talks, public service projects, and other social activities. Please refer to the department website for current SEFS student organizations.

Of Special Note: Some classes include field trips or require laboratory supplies or material duplication at student expense.

 Graduate Programs


School of Environmental and Forest Science

sefsgpa@uw.edu

 Program of Study: Doctor Of Philosophy (Environmental And Forest Sciences)


This program of study leads to the following credentials:
  • Doctor Of Philosophy (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences And Astrobiogy)
  • Doctor Of Philosophy (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences)
Admission Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Doctor Of Philosophy (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences And Astrobiogy)


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Doctor Of Philosophy (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences)


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Program of Study: Master Of Environmental Horticulture


This program of study leads to the following credential:
  • Master Of Environmental Horticulture
Admission Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Master Of Environmental Horticulture


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Program of Study: Master Of Forest Resources


This program of study leads to the following credentials:
  • Master Of Forest Resources
  • Master Of Forest Resources (Forest Management)
  • Master Of Forest Resources (Peace Corps Masters Internationl)
Admission Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Master Of Forest Resources


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Master Of Forest Resources (Forest Management)


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Master Of Forest Resources (Peace Corps Masters Internationl)


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Program of Study: Master Of Science (Environmental And Forest Sciences)


This program of study leads to the following credential:
  • Master Of Science (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences)
Admission Requirements

Contact department for requirements.

 Master Of Science (Forest Resources: Environmental And Forest Sciences)


Completion Requirements

Contact department for requirements.