University of michigan school of natural resources
Msu college of agriculture & natural resources makes a
The School for Environment and Sustainability (SEAS) is an interdisciplinary graduate school at the University of Michigan that focuses on environmental science and policy. It is housed in the S.T. Dana Building.
The School of Environment and Sustainability was founded in 1927 as the School of Forestry and is now housed in the S.T. Dana Building. SEAS offers doctoral and master’s degrees at the university level. Until reforming as a graduate-level degree program in 2004, the School of Natural Resources and Environment offered undergraduate degrees in Environmental Science and Environmental Policy.
The school has many research centers, collaborates with experts from other fields at the University of Michigan, and strives to conserve the earth’s wealth and create a sustainable society.
2021 anr awards program
The University of Michigan’s School of Natural Resources and Environment is the center for interdisciplinary environmental studies. Natural science professors collaborate with specialists in environmental policy and landscape design. We are the only major school in the country to successfully integrate these three broad areas into a single common experience. Our graduates can devise ideas that are scientifically, economically, and socially feasible because they understand the scientific underpinnings of environmental issues.
This is michigan | bringing new perspectives to the
The student body at Michigan is “very diverse,” which is “one of Michigan’s greatest assets.” “You’ll certainly end up with a fairly diverse group of friends if you engage in extracurricular activities and make an effort to get to know other students in class and elsewhere,” undergrads tell us. Students are similar in that they “are social but very academically motivated,” despite their differences. A number of students are “at the forefront of both science and progressive thinking,” and campus politics has a decidedly liberal slant. Despite this, “there are hundreds of mini-communities throughout the university, made up of everyone from service fraternities to political organizations to dance groups,” there is a place for everyone here. If you have a passion, you will find a community of people who share your passion.”
Since Michigan is such a large university, students have a plethora of extracurricular activities to choose from. “If you look for it, you will find organizations for any interest,” one says. There will always be those who share your passions. That’s one of the advantages of having over 40,000 students!” There is a thriving nightlife scene. “Most students go to house parties [or] visit the bars,” students tell us. There’s also a thriving non-drinking social scene, with “great programs like UMix…phenomenal cultural opportunities in Ann Arbor, particularly music and movies,” as well as “the hugely successful football Saturdays.” Here, there is a strong sense of school spirit.” Students in Michigan are both academically serious and socially outgoing, which is “great because you can have a stimulating conversation with someone one day and then be watching a funny movie or playing video games with this person the next day.”
John decicco, university of michigan senior lecturer, school
Agilent CrossLab iLab Operations Software is a core facility management system developed to support operations across a variety of styles and sizes of consolidated laboratories and shared resource facilities. It was first implemented by the Medical School’s Biomedical Research Core Facilities (BRCF) in Fall 2013.
Resource scheduling (calendars for reserving particular resources), hardware interlock functionality (access control for sensitive or validated equipment), billing and monitoring, and time and cost tracking against projects are all features of the modular web-based software solution.
The program was given the name MiCORES after a partnership between the Biosciences Initiative, the University of Michigan Office of Research, and the Medical School Office of Research. MiCORES is currently being applied around the university community in cores, laboratories, and shared resource facilities.
To access MiCORES, go to the top right corner of this page and press the green “login” button.
Individuals with iLab accounts from institutions other than the University of Michigan may log in using their current account by clicking the green “login” button and then selecting the “Login using iLab credentials” checkbox in the “Not a UMich user?” portion of the login dialogue box.