Spring Registration Advising

Spring quarter registration is here!

Come into Anderson 116 and talk to the advisor, Lisa Nordlund, about your spring class schedule.

Appointments are encouraged, and can be made at:

https://norduw.youcanbook.me

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Graduate Assistantships University of Arkansas

3 Graduate Assistantships at the University of Arkansas.
Details can be found in the links.

Arkansas Forest Resources Center, University of Arkansas Division of Agriculture School of Forestry and Natural Resources, University of Arkansas at Monticello Box 3468, Monticello, AR 71656

2018 08 Olson.pdf
2018 07 Babst.pdf
2018 06 Wallen.pdf

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Watershed Restoration & Environmental Education AmeriCorps Positions Available

Hello,

The Sierra Nevada AmeriCorps Partnership (SNAP) is recruiting applicants for environmental AmeriCorps Members for the Spring Half Term 2018 program, and we thought the students in your program would be an excellent match. These positions are great for recent grads and alumni with 1-3 years of experience.

SNAP AmeriCorps Members serve 6 months with a Sierra Nevada, California environmental nonprofit or agency. Members conduct and lead watershed restoration projects, do ecological monitoring, conduct environmental education and outreach, and recruit and manage volunteers, as well as participate in career development and training. This is a unique opportunity for students and graduates to gain valuable experience in environmental organizations and agencies while working on key environmental issues facing communities in the Sierra Nevada.

Click here to learn more about the SNAP Program and what we do

Please let me know if you have any questions about the SNAP program, and feel free to forward any interested individuals on to me.

I have attached our recruitment announcement.

Sincerely,

Carley O’Connell

SNAP Program Director

(530) 542-4546 ext. 702

carley@sierranevadaalliance.org

2017-18_SNAP_Announcement_HT.pdf

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RainWise GSI Internship Opportunity-paid internship at King County

Exciting internship working on community relations and outreach for the RainWise Program and Green Stormwater Infrastructure with King County Wastewater Treatment Division. The application is due on February 25th. Please pass this on to possible candidates.

A job description and application information is available at the link below. The ideal candidate will be a graduate student with the ability to work full-time during the summer and part-time during the fall 2018/spring 2019 academic year—the attached info doesn’t really make that clear. Potential candidates are welcome to contact me with questions at jo.sullivan@kingcounty.gov

https://www.kingcounty.gov/depts/dnrp/wtd/about/jobs/internships.aspx

Elizabeth Loudon │ WaterWorks GrantAdministrator
King County Wastewater Treatment Division
206-477-4297

For more information about WaterWorks, visit http://www.kingcounty.gov/waterworks-grants

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Advanced Remote Sensing and Earth Observation Course

Please see the attached flier for CEE 498/SEFS 521 Advanced Remote Sensing and Earth Observation. This course will examine the theory and application of satellite remote sensing as a tool for environmental science. David Butman from Environmental and Forest Sciences will be the professor.

CEE 498 SEFS 521 Remote Sensing Spring 2018.pdf

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Reminder; International Student Job Search Tool

The Career Centers at the University of Washington Seattle wanted to send a reminder to all advisors that GradConnection—a resource designed to help our international students pursue job or internship searches in their home country—is still available for students and alumni.

GradConnection is a job/internship search platform that is dedicated to helping students and recent alumni find graduate job and internship opportunities in China, Hong Kong, Singapore, Australia, and a number of markets in the Southeast Asia region. GradConnection also works very closely with employers in China to help them promote their openings that prefer graduates from overseas universities who are now returning to their home countries to start their careers.

Student and alumni users can access the UW-specific GradConnection portal using their NetID credentials at https://internationaljobs.uw.edu/ .

 

If you have any questions about how to use the platform, reach out to the Career & Internship Center at ccsfd

 

 

DILLON EASTER

Pronouns He/Him/They

Client Relations & Communications Manager / Career & Internship Center

134 Mary Gates Hall / Box 352810 / Seattle, WA 98195

Office 206.543.0535 / Direct 206.616.3493

easterjd / Connect with me on LinkedIn

 

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Guest lecture with the Sea Dawgs club: Southern Resident Killer Whales & Marine Mammals of the Salish Sea

SeaDawgs is putting on a guest lecture on Monday, February 26th at 4pm led by Dr. Deborah “Giles” Giles, a resident scientist at the UWFriday Harbor Labs. The talk will be taking place in the Fisheries Science Building in Room 107. Dr. Giles will be speaking about the Southern Resident Killer Whales, which are iconic to our region but threatened. Also, in Spring ’18 she will be teaching FHL 375: Marine Mammals of the Salish Sea, which is part of the Marine Biology Quarter on the San Juan Island. This class promises to be an immersive experience, for students will gain field research skills collecting data on marine mammals while learning directly from the environment of the Salish Sea.

Who’s Invited: Anyone with an interest in our Southern Resident Killer Whales

What: Guest Lecture by Dr. Deborah Giles

When: February 26th at 4pm

Where: Fishery Sciences Building, Room 107

Link to Facebook Event:

https://www.facebook.com/events/154002181985315/?notif_t=plan_user_invited&notif_id=1518677613127585

We hope to see you there!
SeaDawgs Deborah Giles.v2.pdf

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TheDream.US – Scholarships for Washington Community College Graduates – Scholarship closes on March 1st

 

 

 

TheDream.US – Washington State Community College Scholarship.docx

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Submit your Husky Green Award nominations by March 1!

We need your nominations
for the 2018 Husky Green Awards!

Student leaders, inspiring faculty, dedicated staff, innovative teams – help us recognize UW’s sustainability superstars by submitting your nominations for the 2018 Husky Green Awards!

The UW Husky Green Awards highlight individuals and teams across the university who demonstrate initiative, leadership and dedication to sustainability. Faculty, staff, students and teams are eligible for the awards, and any member of the UW community can submit a nomination. The nomination deadline is March 1.

 

 

 

Read the stories of the 2017 Husky Green Award winners.

 

 

 

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Tatoosh 2018 | Summer field study and research opportunity in Alaska

Summer field courses and research in Southeast Alaska!

Tatoosh School

Learn more about course costs and our Bridger Scholarship Fund

Apply now as courses are filling fast!

Scroll our Instagram to see pictures and videos from the field.

Questions? Email peter@tatooshschool.org

The Tatoosh School is a nonprofit, university-level field school with a beachfront base camp on Prince of Wales Island and lecture halls in the towns, ocean, and forests of Alaska’s Inside Passage. It is the school’s mission to foster first-hand learning about the ecology and environmental policy of southern Southeast Alaska.

Rigorous academics focus on the development of a sense of place, a passion for civic engagement and a sound knowledge of the Pacific coastal ecoregion. You can earn up to 20 quarter units of credit and leave empowered to explore your surroundings with wide-eyed curiosity and to reach out as an active and informed citizen.

Students are field scientists and participate in several long-term ecological research programs in collaboration with our partners. Gain invaluable experience and professional connections that can last a lifetime.

 

3-week Intensive: May 21 – June 11, 2018

Community Ecology: Salmon, People, Place

 

6-week Summer Session:  June 20 – August 1, 2018

Aquatic and Terrestrial Ecology + Politics of Place + Applied Methods


10-week Semester Equivalent:  May 21 – August 1, 2018

Community Ecology; independent travel; Aquatic and Terrestrial Ecology; and, Politics of Place


Details:

3-week Intensive: May 21 – June 11, 2018

Community Ecology: Salmon, People, Place

5 semester or 8 quarter units

 

This 3-week intensive focuses on the communities that inhabit the heart of the Pacific Coastal Ecoregion. Conceived broadly, the course theme of community ecology launches explorations from the outer coast to the Inside Passage to study interactions at varying scales and across biological, social, biophysical, and cultural boundaries.

The CE course will begin with a 4-7 day backcountry expedition in the Prince of Wales Island archipelago. The remainder of CE will be spent in the forests and rivers of Prince of Wales, with a base camp in Coffman Cove, and wrap up in the town of Wrangell. Classes will be interdisciplinary, conducted in both lecture- and activity-based formats.

Course Descriptions:

 

Community Ecology: Salmon, People, Place (4 semester or 6 quarter units, 410/510) examines the physical, biological, economic and political frameworks essential to informed stewardship if salmon-producing watersheds, healthy forests, and communities in the Pacific Coastal Ecoregion. Students practice stream, upland forest and community survey and monitoring techniques that contribute to long-term collaborative stewardship work. A community ecology lens adds consideration of organizations and networks on the landscape and in human communities, enhancing students’ knowledge of resiliency and sustainability in the ecoregion.

 

Applied Methods in Field Research and Education (1 semester or 2 quarter units, 410/510) explores methods for the development and implementation of active teaching and research programs that integrate people, leadership, academics, community, and ecology. Course content will explore non-formal teaching and learning techniques, place-based education, and community interaction in higher education.


6-week Summer Session:  June 20 – August 1, 2018

Aquatic and Terrestrial Ecology + Politics of Place + Applied Methods

9 semester or 14 quarter units

 

The Core Session expedition includes three upper-division classes taken concurrently, these are ecology, natural resource policy, and applied field research methods.

 

Course Descriptions:

 

Aquatic & Terrestrial Ecology of Southeast Alaska (4 semester or 6 quarter units, 410/510). Students develop an understanding of key ecological principals of aquatic and terrestrial systems, from the nearshore intertidal zone to the high alpine. This class also examines the adaptations and relationships of organisms to their environments over time and space.

 

Politics of Place: Southeast Alaska (4 semester or 6 quarter units, 410/510). Topics include land ownership, public and private land management, conservation strategies, local and regional economies, Alaska Native cultures and communities, and contemporary resource management issues. A focus is placed on the evolution of social and legal structures, and how these structures guide current decision-making.  Inquiry and reason are applied to real-life challenges, and students engage with citizens and policymakers to consider solutions.

 

Applied Methods in Field Research and Education (1 semester or 2 quarter units, 410/510) explores methods for the development and implementation of active teaching and research programs that integrate people, leadership, academics, community, and ecology. Course content will explore ecological and socio-economic research methods, non-formal teaching and learning techniques, place-based education, and community interaction in higher education.


10-week Semester Equivalent:  May 21 – August 1, 2018

Community Ecology; independent travel; Aquatic and Terrestrial Ecology; and, Politics of Place, Applied Methods

13 semester or 20 quarter units

 

This program combines our 3-week intensive and our 6-week summer session to offer a full summer in Alaska. From nearshore aquatic habitat monitoring to the impacts of transboundary mining, the Semester Equivalent surveys the complex issues facing North America’s largest temperate rainforest. Lengthy immersion in the backcountry and rural communities from Sea Otter Sound to the Stikine River provides students the opportunity to dig deeper on topics that fit their major or course of study and work closely with faculty and guest lecturers.

Topics covered will include–but aren’t limited to!–Alaska Native studies, climate change, collaborative governance, community development, fisheries, forestry, glaciology, paleontology, public lands management, restoration ecology, sustainable aquaculture, international law and politics, and wildlife conservation.

Students enrolled in the Semester Equivalent will stack the 3-week intensive and the 6-week summer session to build your 10-week program. During the week between, you may travel independently or enjoy downtime in Wrangell. Students enroll in up to 20 quarter units in community ecology, applied methods in field research and education, aquatic and terrestrial ecology, and politics of place.

 

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Call for presentations for symposium on diverse communities and climate change

The interdisciplinary PhD in the Built Environment at UW is organizing a one-day symposium on April 26th around the theme of “Giving Voice, Being Seen: Community Agency and Design Action in a Time of Climate Change.” This symposium provides a forum for examining the intersections of climate change, urbanism, and environmental justice, and the ways in which diverse voices contribute to or are excluded from climate change conversations. The symposium invites presentations and projects that are addressing the ways in which diverse communities are being affected by climate change, and the role of diverse communities in design and climate change. If interested in participating, please submit a brief abstract by March 12th. Please see the attached PDF for more details.

Contact: Sara Jacobs, sjjj@uw.edu
BE PhD Symposium_RFP.pdf

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New Diversity & Justice course, GRDSCH 640

The Graduate School is pleased to announce a new course for the Spring quarter entitled:

“Engaging with Microaggressions & Macroassaults- Equity in Praxis”.

We invite graduate students, faculty, and staff from all disciplines to participate in this interdisciplinary course which seeks to equip participants to critically engage with microaggressions and macroassaults- both the everyday insults and hostilities as well as the structural, large-scale policies and practices that perpetuate the oppression of marginalized populations. Inspired by Paulo Freire’s notion of praxis (the intersection of reflection and action), the course will work to empower participants to address, interrupt, and confront these forces in their personal and professional lives.

Please see the attached flyer for more information.

You may email Saejin Kwak Tanguay (gsdivra@uw.edu) with any questions.

—-

Saejin Kwak Tanguay, M.Ed.

Ph.D. Candidate in Multicultural Education | College of Education

Research Assistant for the Office of Diversity and Student Affairs | The Graduate School

University of Washington

Pronouns: She, her, hers

GRDSCH 640 Spring 2018 Course Flyer.pdf

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Global Health Minor Info Session – Thurs, 2/15, 3-4 p.m, Raitt Hall 229

Interested in learning more about Global Health?

Join us for an information session to learn about the Global Health Minor. Meet the advisor and learn about our interdisciplinary minor designed to complement ANY MAJOR!

· Learn about major problems and policy issues in global health

· Explore transnational responses to health problems, including health systems

· Discuss determinants of adverse health in low- and middle-income countries and low-resource settings

Global Health Minor Information Session

February 15, 2018

3-4 p.m.

Raitt Hall, Room 229

Global Health Minor Advising

ghminor@uw.edu | 206.685.5601 | Raitt Hall 229-D

Visit us online: Global Health Minor

Global Health Minor Information Session_2018-02-15.pdf

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Education Rome – Priority Deadline Feb. 15th

A quick reminder that the new Education Rome program focusing on masculinities, multiculturalism, and educational pipelines (more details below and on flyer attached) has its priority deadline this Thursday, Feb. 15th.

Rolling admissions will start this Friday and may close before the March 1st deadline if the program reaches capacity. Spots are already looking limited.

If you have questions, please don’t hesitate to let me know.

Tory Brundage, M.Ed.

Program Coordinator

Education Rome

______________________

Priority Deadline: February 15th

Program Dates: Aug. 17th – Sept. 7th, 2018

Total Program Fees: Estimated $4,800

Location: UW Rome Center, Italy

Program website: https://studyabroad.washington.edu/index.cfm?FuseAction=Programs.ViewProgram&Program_ID=11734

Spartacus to Ali: Masculinity and Multiculturalism – Comparing Educational Pipeline Development in Italy and the U.S. is a three-week Exploration Seminar based at the UW Rome Center in Italy. By comparing and contrasting the development of both Italian and American education systems, we will explore historical, social, psychological, political, and contemporary factors that have shaped and continue to shape the common trajectories among men in the two countries. A true titan of historical civilizations, Ancient Rome is arguably one of the largest and most influential empires the world has ever known. From gladiatorial training to the passing of the Casati Act and current day reform debates, what formal education has looked like and who has access to it are complicated questions. Answering those questions with respect to common male trajectories requires a rich understanding of historical influences, systems of oppression and how we make sense of masculinity in the context of race and class. Rome provides countless opportunities to explore Italian masculinity and male trajectories through history, art, and current day systems. This course will illuminate the factors that inform our understanding of various outcomes and experiences for Italian men as compared to American men. In addition to education, there will be critical discussions of other facets of Italian society and history such as sports culture, compulsory service, and the criminal justice system along with visits to the Colosseum, museums, Italian schools, and other field trips to broaden our understanding of male trajectories. An emphasis is placed on Italian incarceration as opposite education in examining the spectrum of common societal pipelines. This provides an important point of comparison to the school to prison pipeline in the U.S. as an anchoring point for a richer understanding and discussion of the relationship between education, masculinity, multiculturalism, historical disenfranchisement and systems of oppression.

Education Rome 2018 Flyer.pdf

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CLUE is hiring a Stats tutor

 

 

Do you have a passion for teaching Statistics?

Do you enjoy helping others succeed?

Do you want to enhance your own Statistics skills?

CLUE can help you reach these goals while you get paid and gain professional experience!

We are currently accepting applications for a Statistics Tutor.

See answers to our FAQs and job description/requirements on the CLUE website:

https://webster.uaa.washington.edu/asp/website/tutor-mentor/work-with-us/

Applications are due Friday, Feb 23rd by 5pm

Email clue with questions or concerns.

PRAJACTA KULKARNI, M.Ed.
CLUE Program Manager/Academic Support Programs

Student Academic Services/Undergraduate Academic Affairs

Box 352805
141 Mary Gates Hall, Seattle, WA 98195-2805
206.543.7547/ pkulka
Pronouns: She/Her/Hers

Statistics tutor search sign.pdf

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Deer Project Coordinator Position at Purdue

We seek a project coordinator for an interdisciplinary team working to integrate biological, ecological, and sociological aspects of deer research and management in Indiana. The successful applicant will facilitate collaboration and communication among Purdue University students, staff and faculty and state agency partners working on the project team, as well as user groups and private landowners. The incumbent will communicate regularly with team members and organize/convene meetings to update personnel on progress and success of field work; make judgments as to the suitability of the particular field sites for research activities; and coordinate field activities with graduate student researchers, private landowners and public land managers. The project coordinator will supervise a field research coordinator, obtain access to field sites, conduct and oversee implementation of field sampling of deer and vegetation, and provide oversight for quality analysis/control associated with collection of field data. Responsibilities also include hiring and logistics for summer hourly employees, working closely with graduate student researchers and faculty investigators to organize and archive tabular and geospatial data, and participation in some department-led extension activities.

The position is budgeted for 3+ years with an anticipated start date of 1 July 2018.

Required qualifications include a M.S. degree in field ecology, wildlife science, zoology, biology, or related discipline, as well as experience with field research, preferably with deer and vegetation sampling methods such as camera trapping, fecal pellet counts, browse transects and aerial surveys, and demonstrated experience working outdoors under a variety of weather conditions. Preferred qualifications include experience with white-tailed deer, hunting and hunters, chainsaws, fence construction, tree planting, and 4-wheel drive vehicles, as well as supervisory experience of both individuals and teams.

To apply online, please visit: http://purdue.taleo.net/careersection/wl/jobdetail.ftl?lang=en&job=1800238

All applicants must apply online via the Purdue Careers site in order to be considered. Review of materials will begin 26 February. Additional questions may be directed to Rob Swihart at rswihart@purdue.edu.

Purdue University is an EOE/AA employer. All individuals, including minorities, women, individuals with disabilities and veterans are encouraged to apply.

About Purdue: Purdue is a land-grant university of over 40,000 students and ranked the 5th best public university in the U.S. Located in West Lafayette, Indiana, Purdue is an easy drive from Indianapolis and Chicago. The Department of Forestry and Natural Resources (FNR) is housed administratively in the College of Agriculture (#8 world ranking),
emphasizes interdisciplinary approaches across a broad spectrum of natural resource sciences, and offers vibrant, nationally ranked graduate programs in wildlife and ecology. The West Lafayette-Lafayette area is home to a diverse community of 174,000, with good schools, safe neighborhoods, over 40 parks and extensive trail systems, active Farmers Markets, and year-long community festivals and art events.

 

Rob Swihart

Professor of Wildlife Ecology

Department of Forestry and Natural Resources

Purdue University

West Lafayette, IN 47907-2033

PH: 765-494-3575

Web Page: http://web.ics.purdue.edu/~rswihart/Swihart/

ProjCoord_Ad_flyer_format.pdf

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Final Military 101 Presentation

Join us tomorrow for the final presentation of our Military 101 series. Learn more about the U.S. Marines and U.S. Navy, how they work and how you can collaborate with them. Flyer attached.

Military 101

11:00a-12:20p

Allen Auditorium

U.S. Marines & U.S. Navy

Andrea Sadlier

Graduate Program Advisor, Master of Arts in Applied International Studies

Jackson School of International Studies
University of Washington

http://www.appliedinternationalstudies.uw.edu

In Office: Monday, Tuesday & Thursday
Military 101.pdf

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Spring Quarter Public Policy Undergraduate Courses

WE are excited to let you know that the Evans School of Public Policy & Governance has two undergraduate courses coming up in Spring quarter: PUBPOL 201: Introduction to Public Policy and Governance and PUBPOL 313: Evidence-based Implementation.

Both courses are open to all undergraduate students. A bit more about each:

PUBPOL 201—This introduction to the field of policy analysis, governance, and public service teaches students how to analyze and evaluate policy and actions, as well as how individuals organize for common purposes. Learn how institutional problems are solved for the betterment of society, how policies can be analyzed and measured for impact, and how public policies are designed and implemented in order to respond to complex challenges related to climate change, urban planning, social justice, city planning, and more.

· WHEN: It will meet Tuesdays and Thursdays from 10:00-11:30 am.

· WHY: Because you want to change the world!

PUBPOL 313—This new course will explore the multidimensional challenge of turning policy and program intentions into valued results on the ground. To understand why the results of government initiatives so often fall short of expectation—and what might be done to raise the likelihood of policy success—requires an understanding of how public and nonprofit organizations work in practice: through their mission, resources, collaborations, and results measurement.

· WHEN: It will meet Tuesdays from 2:30-5:20 pm.

· WHY: Because you want to change the world!

 

Please contact us with any questions: evansreg@uw.edu.

Caitlin Blomquist, M.Ed.

Assistant Director of Student Services

Pronouns: she/her/hers

Evans School of Public Policy & Governance | University of Washington

109 Parrington Hall | Box 353055 | Seattle, WA 98195

cmb23@uw.edu | 206.616.1613

Schedule an academic advising appointment

Walk-In Advising Hours: Tuesdays 3-5 p.m. and Thursdays 10 a.m.-Noon

We acknowledge the people – past, present, and future – of the Dkhw’Duw’Absh, the Duwamish Tribe, the Muckleshoot Tribe, and other tribes on whose traditional lands we study and work.

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Recommended Reads for Equity

Please join in Odegaard Library’s new project: Recommended Reads for Equity.

Recommended Reads for Equity engages the UW community in critical conversations, reading, critical thinking and community building; all of which are essential to lifelong learning and engaged citizenship. Guided by the UW community, Odegaard Library will collect recommendations for books about equity, diversity, and inclusion and create opportunities to share recommendations and hold conversations and discussions as a whole campus community. The community’s recommendations will be used to build a new book collection in Odegaard Library, ultimately creating a lasting legacy of UW’s commitment to equity.

We are currently accepting recommendations through our online form. We’d love to hear your reading recommendations! Submit online at https://tinyurl.com/reads4equity.

Please feel free to share the form with colleagues and students within your networks. If you have questions or comments, please contact Odegaard staff members Emilie Vrbancic at vrbancic@uw.edu or Steve Weber at seweber@uw.edu. This project is sponsored by a UW Diversity and Inclusion Seed Grant and the University of Washington Libraries.

RecommendedReads_Flyer.pdf

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GRE prep classes UW Women’s Center

As you may already know, the University of Washington Women’s Center offers GRE prep courses available to all in our UW and greater Seattle community. The GRE classes are $375 and offered at the UW-Seattle campus. We’ve set our spring prep course schedule. I’ve attached a flyer for your convenience. Also, below are the highlights:

GRE Spring Offering

Sundays, April 15th, 22nd, 29th and May 6th from 9:00am-2pm (lunch break included)

Location: UW Campus- Savery Hall (SAV) Room 130

Cost: $375

Visit Women’s Center website to register: bit.ly/WC-LL

If you have any questions or need additional information, please do not hesitate to reach out.

JOHNNA WHITE (pronouns she/her)
Administrator-Program Operations/Program Manager
Women’s Center

Cunningham Hall, Box 353070
4101 George Washington Lane Seattle, WA 98195-3070
206.685.2940 / fax 206.685.4490
jwhite23@uw.edu / depts.washington.edu/womenctr/

GRE Spring 2018.pdf

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Azores Island Ecology summer field course 2018

This is a great opportunity for a student looking for an interesting, cost effective summer field science course in a location that is exotic, foreign, and safe. There is the opportunity to study Portuguese language and culture alongside the science,
and I even have a small amount of scholarship funding to help defray costs.​ It would be great to get another student from College of the Environment!

I recently left Woods Hole to move to the Netherlands after working for 23 years at SEA Education Association as a Professor of Oceanography, so I know a number of people at UW. My wife and I (also a biologist and oceanographer) designed a summer field course taught at Univ. of the Azores last summer that went really well so they’ve asked us to teach it again this June.​ Last year we had 8 students from France, Canada, and several US schools including Georgetown, Miami of Ohio, SUNY campuses, and Univ. of Washington (a rising sophomore in the Aquatic and Fisheries Science​ program, and one of the strongest students in my group!). Majors ranged from International business to biology and env.sci., and
the Study in Portugal Network is growing and now has formal affiliations with 15 US universities.​

Erik Zettler, Ph.D.

Guest Researcher

Department of Marine Microbiology and Biogeochemistry
NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research & Utrecht University P.O. Box 59 |1790 AB Den Burg | The Netherlands​

http://www.nioz.nl/en

IslandEcology-Azores brochure 2018.pdf

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