The M.S. Environmental Management/MBA dual degree program is designed for students interested in developing both business management skills and environmental management skills.
Awarded by the USF College of Arts and Sciences and the USF School of Management, the Environmental Management/MBA program provides a cost and
time savings of up to 12 units. Students may
begin either program first or begin the programs concurrently. Separate admission to each school is required. Students choose to apply to the MSEM program first, the MBA program first, or apply to both MSEM and MBA programs concurrently in order to begin in the same semester. Applicants must submit all required application materials for both programs, including GMAT for MBA.
For a sample course schedule for students starting the programs simultaneously, click here.
For Application Requirements for the MBA program, click here. For additional information about the MBA program or the MBA application process, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Please see the dual degree webpage on the School of Management site for more information.
For more information about MSEM or the dual degree program, contact Prof. Maggie Winslow, email@example.com.
MSEM students are now able to upload their final Master's projects to the Scholarship Repository, allowing for world-wide access to their work.
Assistant Professor Maggie Winslow gave a talk at the bi-annual International Society of Ecological Economics conference in Reykjavik, Iceland in August. The title of her talk was
"Barriers to ESV Use in Municipal and Regional Decisions
Making in the U.S."
MSEM Alumna Carrie Hollenback was recently promoted to a project hire (from intern) at Disney. She works on the GHG and water inventories and recently began managing the company's waste inventory. One of her main projects this year is helping implement Disney's new environmental goals and targets for the year 2020.
She presented a co-authored paper entitled: The in-situ transcriptome
as a means of understanding species-specific responses during
initiation of a
spring phytoplankton bloom in Antarctica