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Sustainability Courses

Courses with the SUS in front of the course number have been formally approved to use the SUS attribute indicating that the course focuses on or includes sustainability in some way. See more info about the SUS attribute here.

2023 Spring Semester

Course Number Course Name Description Faculty
SUS - ANTH - 1020 Biological Anthropology This course explores the human fossil record, human evolution, population genetics, primatology, and modern human biological diversity from a biocultural perspective. J. Gautney
SUS - BTNY - 1403 Principles of Environmental Science This course focuses on the development of awareness of the consequences of the impact of modern science through technology upon our environments and how we respond to issues related to threats to our biological life-support system. A definition of a quality environment is developed, with student input, and an analysis of the existing quality of our environment is made in light of this definition which challenges our collective wisdom to identify those things which we do well and to prescribe remedies for shortcomings. B. Hilbig
SUS - ECON - 2010 Principles Microeconomics   M. Gnagey
SUS - ENG - 2010 Intermediate College Writing The sustainability content will include readings and writing assignments in which students will explore sustainability issues. K. Hudson
SUS - ENGL - 2010 Intermediate College Writing The sustainability content will include readings and writing assignments in which students will explore sustainability issues. J. Hamer
SUS - GEO - 1030 Earthquakes and Volcanoes The causes, distribution, and effects of earthquakes and volcanoes within the framework of global plate tectonics. Development of problem solving and analytical thinking skills are emphasized through homework assignments related to geologic processes. C. Tems
SUS - GEO - 1710 Introduction to GIS Geographic Information Science (GIS) is a powerful tool that can reveal underlying patterns and processes across landscapes and regions. GIS is a gateway to learning about the structure of geospatial data, and then how to create and analyze it. This course will use GIS skills learned in the course to look at using a multi-criteria analysis to site a wetland reserve for ducks across several states as well as examining the proximity of volcanic hazards in the Pacific Northwest to population centers in Oregon and Washington. Use this course to best understand the power of spatial data! R. Frazier
SUS - GEO - 3710 Introduction to GIS Geographic Information Science (GIS) is a powerful tool that can reveal underlying patterns and processes across landscapes and regions. GIS is a gateway to learning about the structure of geospatial data, and then how to create and analyze it. This course will use GIS skills learned in the course to look at using a multi-criteria analysis to site a wetland reserve for ducks across several states as well as examining the proximity of volcanic hazards in the Pacific Northwest to population centers in Oregon and Washington. Use this course to best understand the power of spatial data! R. Frazier
SUS - GEO - 4560 Environmental Geochemistry   C. Frantz
SUS - GEOG - 1520 United States and Canada: Geography, Diversity and Change Explore the physical, cultural, historical, economic and political geography of this region and its subregions, including a consideration of issues of sustainability. A. Mulder
SUS - GEOG - 3500 Geography of Utah Sustainability is critical to understanding the Geography of Utah and the American West. In this class, we address broad topics such as water, public lands, wildfire, tourism, and urbanization. We explore each of these topics through a lens of sustainability. Readings and documentaries are chosen to help students understand sustainability in a variety of settings in Utah and the American West. Students have opportunities to share their understanding of sustainability in Utah and the American West through class and online discussions, projects, and exams. J. Bryson
SUS - GEOG - 4600 Geospatial Programming and Online Methods   R. Frazier
SUS - HIST - 3270 American Environmental History   S. Dant
SUS - IDT - 2010 Sustainability I - Textiles & Soft Materials A study of fibers, yarns, fabric structure, codes, finishes, and sustainable manufacturing practices and products-as they relate to residential and commercial interiors. Three-dimensional projects may be required as part of this course. S. Morris
SUS - LIBS - 1704 Information Navigator Students completing this course will be able to use an academic library and the Internet to successfully identify, access, evaluate and use information resources to support academic success and lifelong learning. D. Meiser
SUS - MATH - 1040 Intro to Statistics Basic concepts of probability and statistics including data collection and analysis, correlation and regression, probability. discrete and continuous distributions (binomial, normal and t distributions), estimation and hypothesis testing, with an emphasis on applications and understanding of the main ideas. J. Chan
SUS - MICR - 3502 Environmental Health In this course you will explore many ways that environmental factors can influence health and disease. This course focuses primarily on human health issues, but occasionally addresses threats to wildlife and natural ecosystems. We will address many issues related to sustainability including toxins in the environment, zoonotic and vector-borne diseases, radiation, water quality, air quality, and solid and liquid wastes. The overarching themes of the course are: 1. Human activities can impact the environment and threaten health, and 2. Environmental health threats can be mitigated through monitoring, risk assessments, policies, and technology. M. Culumber
SUS - NRSG - 4200 Evidence Based Practice This course focuses on a basic understanding of how multiple sources of evidence are developed and integrated into an evidence-based nursing environment. These sources include the formal research process, quality improvement data, clinical judgment, inter-professional perspectives, and patient preference. This course will include the application of advanced knowledge and skills required for translating reliable evidence into evidence-based practice and clinical judgments. The course will also support the establishment of a research-base for the student's personal nursing practice, as well as influence the continual improvement of healthcare quality and safety. K. Cadman
SUS - NRSG - 4400 Population Health in Nursing   K. Cadman
SUS - NUTR - 1020 Science of Human Nutrition Human nutrition is the platform to study the nature and integration of science across disciplines and in society through applied problem solving and data analysis. Nutritional balance and good health are explored in context of the levels of organization, metabolism and homeostasis, genetics and evolution, and ecological interactions. D. Aguilar-Alvarez
SUS - NUTR - 1240 Nutrition and Sustainable Cooking Sustainable ways to acquire, prepare and consume food to support a healthier individual, population, and environment are explored. Food science principles will be emphasized in the laboratory experience. D. Aguilar-Alvarez
SUS - OCRE - 3450 Adventure Travel and Sustainable Tourism   C. Morgan
SUS - PHYS - 2090 Energy and the Environment This interdisciplinary course explores how energy moves through our modern technological society. We will study the many forms of energy, traditional, and emerging sources of energy, and how energy use affects our environment. Much of the course will focus on identifying energy-related problems and their potential solutions. S. Palen
SUS - QUAN - 2600 Business Statistics I Introduction to concepts and applications of statistics in business and economics. Topics include summary statistics, probability distributions of random variables, sampling, and estimation. Class will include use of computers. M. Gnagey
SUS - GEOG - 4600 Geospatial Programming and Online Methods   R. Frazier
SUS - SOC - 1020 Social Problems A study of major social problems in contemporary society, including issues of age, gender, family, race, ethnicity, wealth and poverty, politics, education, public safety, health care, substance abuse, and environment. Special emphasis is given to these issues and their consequences for today's global and diverse society. C. Trentelman
SUS - WSU - 1560 People and Nature   H. Crimmel
SUS - BDC - 4600 Senior Project This course is a culminating experience for students from the program. Requires integration of concepts from a variety of coursework to prepare and present a solution to a building design & construction problem. Emphasis placed on integrated project management including preparation of drawings, creation of presentations, project organization, control, and documentation. The capstone project is to design or assist in the building of a sustainable-design residence or commercial structure. J. Farner
SUS - BDC - 3000 Sustainable Building Design & Construction This course is an analysis of sustainability in the green built environment including certifications such as LEED, Energy Star, RESNET, and the National Green Building Standard. Course discussions will include: What is Green Building and why does it make sense, Building Science fundamentals, planning for Green from the start, Green Building Economics, and Building performance analysis. J. Farner
SUS - BTNY - 2750 Topics in Science and Society: Symbiosis and rewilding   H. Root
SUS - CMT - 2410 LEED GA Exam Prep   J. Farner
SUS - GEOG - 1300 Places and People of the World Sustainability is critical to understanding the Regional Geographies (or Places and People) of the World. In this class, we address broad topics such as population, urbanization, environmental challenges, and geopolitics. We explore each of these topics through a lens of sustainability. Readings and documentaries are chosen to help students understand sustainability in a variety of settings in around the world. Students have opportunities to share their understanding of global sustainability efforts through class discussions and assignments. J. Bryson
SUS - ME - 4200 Senior Project 2   T. Arif
SUS - POLS - 2100 Introduction to International Politics   S. Wolfe
SUS - PSY - 3000 Child Psychology   M. Russell-Stamp

2022 Fall Semester

Course Number Course Name Description Faculty
SUS ANTH 1020 Biological Anthropology This course explores the human fossil record, human evolution, population genetics, primatology, and modern human biological diversity from a biocultural perspective. J. Gautney
SUS BDC 3000 Sustainable Building Design & Construction This course is an analysis of sustainability in the green built environment including certifications such as LEED, Energy Star, RESNET, and the National Green Building Standard. Course discussions will include: What is Green Building and why does it make sense, Building Science fundamentals, planning for Green from the start, Green Building Economics, and Building performance analysis. All Instructors
SUS BDC 4600 Senior Project This course is a culminating experience for students from the program. Requires integration of concepts from a variety of coursework to prepare and present a solution to a building design & construction problem. Emphasis placed on integrated project management including preparation of drawings, creation of presentations, project organization, control, and documentation. The capstone project is to design or assist in the building of a sustainable-design residence or commercial structure. All Instructors
SUS BTNY 1403 Principles of Environmental Science This course focuses on the development of awareness of the consequences of the impact of modern science through technology upon our environments and how we respond to issues related to threats to our biological life-support system. A definition of a quality environment is developed, with student input, and an analysis of the existing quality of our environment is made in light of this definition which challenges our collective wisdom to identify those things which we do well and to prescribe remedies for shortcomings. All Instructors
SUS CHEM 3510 Environmental Chemistry CHEM 3510 focuses on the chemical processes that determine how matter moves through environmental systems. The course emphasizes chemical equilibrium, mass transport, and the relative timescales of chemical, physical, and biological processes in the environment. The lab portion of this course develops students’ benchtop chemistry and programming skills in the context of researching the fate of a chemical product in the environment. All laboratory data analysis and calculations will be carried out using the Python programming language. D. Pagonis
SUS CHEM 4630 Materials Chemistry Materials chemistry is the study of the synthesis, structure, properties, and applications of solid materials. Our technology-driven world is fueled by advances in materials chemistry with examples of application in areas such as nanomaterials, polymers, and energy technology. This survey course will focus on the synthesis of materials through gas, liquid, and solid phase reactions. Crystalline and molecular structure of materials will be related to electronic, optical, thermal, and mechanical properties. Some material characterization techniques including x-ray diffraction and microscopy will be covered. B. Burnett
SUS ENG 2010 Intermediate College Writing The sustainability content will include readings and writing assignments in which students will explore sustainability issues. K. Hudson
SUS ENG 2010 Intermediate College Writing English 2010 will contain one unit (1/3) of class with sustainability focus, using selected readings. J. Hamer
SUS GEO 1710 / SUS GEO 3710 Introduction to GIS Geographic Information Science (GIS) is a powerful tool that can reveal underlying patterns and processes across landscapes and regions. GIS is a gateway to learning about the structure of geospatial data, and then how to create and analyze it. This course will use GIS skills learned in the course to look at using a multi-criteria analysis to site a wetland reserve for ducks across several states as well as examining the proximity of volcanic hazards in the Pacific Northwest to population centers in Oregon and Washington. Use this course to best understand the power of spatial data! All Instructors
SUS GEO 3840 Remote Sensing: Principle and Application This course examines how earth observation data is acquired, corrected, displayed, and analyzed. This course uses remotely sensed imagery to better understand wildfire severity, development induced sprawl, and how we can better understand our ever changing world, with pictures from space! From understanding the light and electromagnetic spectrum to ensuring your end product data is accurate, this course is great for people that want to know more about Earth observation data. R. Frazier
SUS GEOG 1000 Natural Environments of the Earth This course examines the basic physical science and systems underlying physical geography including mountain building and plate tectonics, weather and climate, ecology, rivers and floods, and desert environments. Human interactions in each of these spheres is discussed with particular focus on the efforts needed for a healthy planet. The course meets physical science gen ed requirement. All Instructors
SUS GEOG 1300 Places and People of the World Sustainability is critical to understanding the Regional Geographies (or Places and People) of the World. In this class, we address broad topics such as population, urbanization, environmental challenges, and geopolitics. We explore each of these topics through a lens of sustainability. Readings and documentaries are chosen to help students understand sustainability in a variety of settings in around the world. Students have opportunities to share their understanding of global sustainability efforts through class discussions and assignments. J. Bryson
SUS GEOG 1500 Science of Global Warming This course examines the science behind global warming, providing an understanding of the basic physical, chemical, biological and geographical principles that explain the workings of Earth’s climate system and the human influence upon it. The course also considers the feasibility and societal impacts of possible solutions to human-induced global warming. Finally, examination of the scientific process is a central part of the course, as students learn to separate truth from fiction in the arguments about whether or not global warming is a real problem, and if so, what should be done about it. All Instructors
SUS GEOG 1520 Geography of the U.S. & Canada Explore the physical, cultural, historical, economic and political geography of this region and its subregions, including a consideration of issues of sustainability. A. Mulder
SUS GEOG 2400 Cartography and Map Design In this course where you can learn how to create great maps, and the decisions that go into making them. We will examine the Arctic Sea ice extent, show the history of wildfire in Utah and Idaho, and learn basic Geographic Information Science skills along the way (no prerequisites required!) - the perfect course for those who are interested and want to learn about mapping and maps! R. Frazier
SUS GEOG 3050 Weather and Climate This course serves as an introduction to the workings of Earth’s climate system. A complete understanding of this system depends on a realization that the climate system consists of many different components (including, but not limited to, tectonic and volcanic activity, snow and ice cover, and living organisms); these components interact with each other and with the Earth’s atmosphere to produce climate. This class aims to emphasize the connections and feedbacks between different components of the climate system, by examining the fundamental processes at work in the climate system, and examining how they play out in different locations around the world.   D. Bedford
SUS GEOG 3060  World Environmental Issues A study of global and local environmental issues such as changing air and water quality, food production, waste management, and other topics. The course identifies strategies for creating healthier and more sustainable ways of living within our natural and built environments. A. Mulder
SUS GEOG 3080 Arid Lands This course looks at the factors that limit agriculture, population growth, and water availability in an arid environment. Students learn about sustainable practices around the world to produce food in arid climates, conserve water, and plan effectively for large populations in the face of future climate change. M. Groves
SUS GEOG 4400 Cartography and Map Design This course introduces the foundations of Cartography and Map Design including topics and techniques important to the creation of cartographic visualizations using Geographic Information Systems (GIS) for digital and hardcopy maps. Students will explore and practice the guiding principles and cutting edge techniques that make modern cartographic products in such high demand across our multimedia social spaces and marketplaces as well as research and data environments. R. Frazier
SUS GEOG 4410 Sustainable Land Use Planning A study of the status and tools of planning, planning office organization, the federal and state role in planning, and problems in planning. The course emphasizes concepts of sustainable land use planning such as resource conservation, air and water quality improvement, agricultural land preservation, transit oriented development, and alternatives to suburban sprawl. All Instructors
SUS HNRS 1510 The Omnivore's Dilemma Uses Michael Pollan’s bestselling book “The Omnivore’s Dilemma” as a jumping point for learning how the human diet has changed over time and its implications for our health as well as that of the environment. Through assignments, discussion, field trips, projects, and readings we will cover the basics of nutrition, ecology and evolution. M. Skopec
SUS HNRS 2050 Repair as a Radical Act Environmental issues can seem overwhelming, but there are things we can do everyday to improve the environment. Learn how to repair and maintain items in your everyday life with skills like welding, using a multi-meter, changing outlets, and vehicle maintenance. Analyze the economic and environmental impacts of reuse and repair. M. Gnagey
SUS IDT 2010 Sustainability I - Textiles & Soft Materials A study of fibers, yarns, fabric structure, codes, finishes, and sustainable manufacturing practices and products-as they relate to residential and commercial interiors. Three-dimensional projects may be required as part of this course. S. Morris
SUS IDT 2060 Sustainability II - Materials & Hardware Exploration and research of interior finishes, materials, and sustainable practices. Practical application for specifying and installation of materials will be emphasized. Three-dimensional projects may be required as part of this course. J. Johnson
SUS LIBS 1704 Information Navigator Students completing this course will be able to use an academic library and the Internet to successfully identify, access, evaluate and use information resources to support academic success and lifelong learning. D. Meiser
SUS Math 1040  Intro to Statistics  Basic concepts of probability and statistics including data collection and analysis, correlation and regression, probability. discrete and continuous distributions (binomial, normal and t distributions), estimation and hypothesis testing, with an emphasis on applications and understanding of the main ideas. J. Chan
SUS ME 4100 Senior Project 1 The ME 4100 Senior Project I is a required mechanical engineering course where a group of students is assigned to complete the preliminary design phase, which includes concept generation, engineering analysis, and design selection of a mechanical product or instrument. The following tasks in the course address the sustainability issues/challenges: a) Students do a preliminary design review that addresses technical risks, hazards associated with safety, ethical and professional responsibilities. b) Students need to maintain professional codes & standards in their modeling, drafting, and analysis. c) Students need to minimize initial rapid-prototyping costs by using low-cost materials and computer simulations. d) Students need to consider environment-friendly, reusable, and easily replaceable materials (e.g., machine components, gears, motors, etc.). e) Students need to minimize the use of hazardous and toxic elements (e.g., lipo batteries, explosive chemicals, etc.) in their prototypes. T. Arif
SUS MICR 3502 Environmental Health In this course you will explore many ways that environmenatl factors can influence health and disease. This course focuses primarily on human health issues, but occasionally addresses threats to wildlife and natural ecosystems. We will address many issues related to sustainability including toxins in the environment, zoonotic and vector-borne diseases, radiation, water quality, air quality, and solid and liquid wastes. The overarching themes of the course are: 1. Human activities can impact the environment and threaten health, and 2. Environmental health threats can be mitigated through monitoring, risk assessments, policies, and technology. All Instructors
SUS NUTR 1020 Science of Human Nutrition Human nutrition is the platform to study the nature and integration of science across disciplines and in society through applied problem solving and data analysis. Nutritional balance and good health are explored in context of the levels of organization, metabolism and homeostasis, genetics and evolution, and ecological interactions.

All Instructors

SUS NUTR 1240 Nutrition and Sustainable Cooking Sustainable ways to acquire, prepare and consume food to support a healthier individual, population, and environment are explored. Food science principles will be emphasized in the laboratory experience.

All Instructors

SUS PHIL 3700 Environmental Philosophy One central topic of this course concerns our ethical responsibilities in addressing global climate change, particularly issues of justice, obligations to future generations, and the effects on non-human nature. R. Fudge
SUS PHYS 2090 Energy and the Environment This interdisciplinary course explores how energy moves through our modern technological society. We will study the many forms of energy, traditional, and emerging sources of energy, and how energy use affects our environment. Much of the course will focus on identifying energy-related problems and their potential solutions. All Instructors
SUS QUAN 2600 Business Statistics I Introduction to concepts and applications of statistics in business and economics. Topics include summary statistics, probability distributions of random variables, sampling, and estimation. Class will include use of computers. M. Gnagey
SUS SOC 1020  Social Problems A study of major social problems in contemporary society, including issues of age, gender, family, race, ethnicity, wealth and poverty, politics, education, public safety, health care, substance abuse, and environment. Special emphasis is given to these issues and their consequences for today's global and diverse society. C. Trentelman
SUS Math 1040  Intro to Statistics  Basic concepts of probability and statistics including data collection and analysis, correlation and regression, probability. discrete and continuous distributions (binomial, normal and t distributions), estimation and hypothesis testing, with an emphasis on applications and understanding of the main ideas. J. Chan
SUS ME 4100 Senior Project 1 The ME 4100 Senior Project I is a required mechanical engineering course where a group of students is assigned to complete the preliminary design phase, which includes concept generation, engineering analysis, and design selection of a mechanical product or instrument. The following tasks in the course address the sustainability issues/challenges: a) Students do a preliminary design review that addresses technical risks, hazards associated with safety, ethical and professional responsibilities. b) Students need to maintain professional codes & standards in their modeling, drafting, and analysis. c) Students need to minimize initial rapid-prototyping costs by using low-cost materials and computer simulations. d) Students need to consider environment-friendly, reusable, and easily replaceable materials (e.g., machine components, gears, motors, etc.). e) Students need to minimize the use of hazardous and toxic elements (e.g., lipo batteries, explosive chemicals, etc.) in their prototypes. T. Arif
SUS MICR 3502 Environmental Health In this course you will explore many ways that environmenatl factors can influence health and disease. This course focuses primarily on human health issues, but occasionally addresses threats to wildlife and natural ecosystems. We will address many issues related to sustainability including toxins in the environment, zoonotic and vector-borne diseases, radiation, water quality, air quality, and solid and liquid wastes. The overarching themes of the course are: 1. Human activities can impact the environment and threaten health, and 2. Environmental health threats can be mitigated through monitoring, risk assessments, policies, and technology. All Instructors
SUS NUTR 1020 Science of Human Nutrition Human nutrition is the platform to study the nature and integration of science across disciplines and in society through applied problem solving and data analysis. Nutritional balance and good health are explored in context of the levels of organization, metabolism and homeostasis, genetics and evolution, and ecological interactions.

All Instructors

SUS NUTR 1240 Nutrition and Sustainable Cooking Sustainable ways to acquire, prepare and consume food to support a healthier individual, population, and environment are explored. Food science principles will be emphasized in the laboratory experience.

All Instructors

SUS PHIL 3700 Environmental Philosophy One central topic of this course concerns our ethical responsibilities in addressing global climate change, particularly issues of justice, obligations to future generations, and the effects on non-human nature. R. Fudge
SUS PHYS 2090 Energy and the Environment This interdisciplinary course explores how energy moves through our modern technological society. We will study the many forms of energy, traditional, and emerging sources of energy, and how energy use affects our environment. Much of the course will focus on identifying energy-related problems and their potential solutions. All Instructors
SUS QUAN 2600 Business Statistics I Introduction to concepts and applications of statistics in business and economics. Topics include summary statistics, probability distributions of random variables, sampling, and estimation. Class will include use of computers. M. Gnagey
SUS SOC 1020  Social Problems A study of major social problems in contemporary society, including issues of age, gender, family, race, ethnicity, wealth and poverty, politics, education, public safety, health care, substance abuse, and environment. Special emphasis is given to these issues and their consequences for today's global and diverse society. C. Trentelman
SUS Math 1040  Intro to Statistics  Basic concepts of probability and statistics including data collection and analysis, correlation and regression, probability. discrete and continuous distributions (binomial, normal and t distributions), estimation and hypothesis testing, with an emphasis on applications and understanding of the main ideas. J. Chan
SUS ME 4100 Senior Project 1 The ME 4100 Senior Project I is a required mechanical engineering course where a group of students is assigned to complete the preliminary design phase, which includes concept generation, engineering analysis, and design selection of a mechanical product or instrument. The following tasks in the course address the sustainability issues/challenges: a) Students do a preliminary design review that addresses technical risks, hazards associated with safety, ethical and professional responsibilities. b) Students need to maintain professional codes & standards in their modeling, drafting, and analysis. c) Students need to minimize initial rapid-prototyping costs by using low-cost materials and computer simulations. d) Students need to consider environment-friendly, reusable, and easily replaceable materials (e.g., machine components, gears, motors, etc.). e) Students need to minimize the use of hazardous and toxic elements (e.g., lipo batteries, explosive chemicals, etc.) in their prototypes. T. Arif
SUS MICR 3502 Environmental Health In this course you will explore many ways that environmenatl factors can influence health and disease. This course focuses primarily on human health issues, but occasionally addresses threats to wildlife and natural ecosystems. We will address many issues related to sustainability including toxins in the environment, zoonotic and vector-borne diseases, radiation, water quality, air quality, and solid and liquid wastes. The overarching themes of the course are: 1. Human activities can impact the environment and threaten health, and 2. Environmental health threats can be mitigated through monitoring, risk assessments, policies, and technology. All Instructors
SUS NUTR 1020 Science of Human Nutrition Human nutrition is the platform to study the nature and integration of science across disciplines and in society through applied problem solving and data analysis. Nutritional balance and good health are explored in context of the levels of organization, metabolism and homeostasis, genetics and evolution, and ecological interactions.

All Instructors

SUS NUTR 1240 Nutrition and Sustainable Cooking Sustainable ways to acquire, prepare and consume food to support a healthier individual, population, and environment are explored. Food science principles will be emphasized in the laboratory experience.

All Instructors

SUS PHIL 3700 Environmental Philosophy One central topic of this course concerns our ethical responsibilities in addressing global climate change, particularly issues of justice, obligations to future generations, and the effects on non-human nature. R. Fudge
SUS PHYS 2090 Energy and the Environment This interdisciplinary course explores how energy moves through our modern technological society. We will study the many forms of energy, traditional, and emerging sources of energy, and how energy use affects our environment. Much of the course will focus on identifying energy-related problems and their potential solutions. All Instructors
SUS QUAN 2600 Business Statistics I Introduction to concepts and applications of statistics in business and economics. Topics include summary statistics, probability distributions of random variables, sampling, and estimation. Class will include use of computers. M. Gnagey
SUS SOC 1020  Social Problems A study of major social problems in contemporary society, including issues of age, gender, family, race, ethnicity, wealth and poverty, politics, education, public safety, health care, substance abuse, and environment. Special emphasis is given to these issues and their consequences for today's global and diverse society. C. Trentelman

For more information on these courses, visit the Course Catalog.