To explore ENSP:
- Try ENSP Core courses: ENSP101 and 102; BSCI160/161, GEOG201/211; AREC240 or 241; etc. Many of them fill University requirements.
- Begin work on ENSP Benchmarks.
- Identify concentrations that interest you and assess in general terms the number of requirements and/or electives you'll have.
- Enroll in Math every semester until you have completed your (potential) Concentration requirements. Success in Math and ENSP science courses predicts your long-term happiness and success in this major.
- Finally, plan to complement your coursework with practical experience, participation in undergraduate research, and off-campus study programs -- especially those that take place outside the mid-Atlantic ecosystem. You cannot learn everything you need to learn in ENSP by books alone!
To declare ENSP _or_ to discuss ENSP in more detail:
- Please prepare a hand-written graduation plan to bring with you to advising.
- Prospective ENSP students with more than 40 credits completed will not be declared into ENSP without a draft graduation plan in hand (for their intended concentration) at the time of our meeting.
- MAKE AN APPOINTMENT WITH MS. ANGELA MAZUR-GRAY (https://enspadvising.youcanbook.me/). Many thanks -- We look forward to meeting you!
Declaring ENSP as a second major:
- We welcome students with multiple academic interests!
- Before deciding to declare ENSP as a second major, please confirm the depth of your interest by completing the following courses: ENSP101 or ENSP102; MATH 220, 140, or 130; and one of the ENSP Core Lab Sciences. BSCI160/161 and GEOG201/211 have the widest application; however, you can check your intended concentration(s) to see if you would rather choose CHEM131/132 or one of the other Earth Sciences, e.g., AOSC200/201; GEOL120/110; or ENST200, instead.
- You might decide to take ENSP courses as a supporting area or "Minor," instead. It will take many approaches to solve environmental problems; ENSP is only one of them!