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 a sample schedule for students starting the MSEM program first, click here.
For Application Requirements for the MBA program, click here. For additional information about the MBA program or the MBA application process, email email@example.com. 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, firstname.lastname@example.org.
USF’s Gretchen Coffman is leading an international rescue effort to save an endangered cypress tree on the verge of extinction. Coffman, a restoration ecologist, compares the Southeast Asia cypress to California’s majestic redwoods, and National Geographic is funding her campaign.
MSEM Professor John Callaway was in New Orleans in December to chair the Technical Advisory Team for Predictive Models (PM-TAC) for the 2017 Master Plan for the state of Louisiana.
MSEM students who are graduating this fall will be presenting their final Master's projects this Thursday, December 11th, at 6:30 in Fromm Hall on the main USF campus. A reception will proceed the presentations. This event is open to the public. Topics include public perceptions of recycled water, habitat conservation plans for California tiger salamanders, occupational health hazards from fracking, and the role of thorium in the US energy mix.
MSEM Professor Deneb Karentz is publishing a paper in the journal Photochemistry and Photobiology titled: "Beyond Xeroderma Pigmentosum: DNA Damage and
Repair in an Ecological Context, A Tribute to James E. Cleaver"