Overview

Prepare for a major in Environmental Studies by taking recommended courses to fulfill the requirements of a transfer degree.

Environmental Studies integrates knowledge across the natural sciences, social sciences and the humanities to explore the effects of human activities on the natural world. Students learn to identify environmental problems, analyze causes and develop solutions to promote preservation, sustainability and stewardship of the environment.

The Associate of Arts - Direct Transfer Agreement (AA-DTA) is part of Shoreline’s General Transfer program and is designed to meet the first two years of requirements of most four-year degrees.

Completion Award
Associate of Arts - Direct Transfer Agreement
Length of Study
90 Credits
Starting Quarter
Fall, Winter, Spring, Summer
Location
On Campus
Tuition & Fees

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Per Quarter 
2018-2019
Residents Non-resident
Online Only
Non-resident
On Campus
Non-resident
Non-Citizen
 
1 credit $148.83 $162.97 $239.71  $326.25
5 credits $608.15 $678.85 $1,062.55  $1,495.25
12 credits (full-time) $1,291.10 $1,425.18 $2,207.48  $3,079.74
15 credits  $1,441.10 $1,577.40 $2,368.85 $3,251.40
Additional Fees
Approximately $20 - $120 per quarter, depending on courses selected

Ways to pay for school

Federal aid, scholarships, grants, and more are available to help you pay for school.

What You'll Learn

This program option is designed to support Shoreline’s general education outcomes: 

  • Quantitative and Symbolic Reasoning:  Students will demonstrate college-level skills and knowledge in applying the principles of mathematics and logic. 
  • Communication Skills:  Students will read, write, speak in, and listen to college-level English. Effective communication incorporates awareness of the social nature of communication and the effects of ethnicity, age, culture, gender, sexual orientation, and ability on sending and receiving oral, non-verbal, and written messages. 
  • Multicultural Understanding:  Students will demonstrate understanding of issues related to race, social class, gender, sexual orientation, disabilities, and culture and the role these issues play in the distribution of power and privilege in the United States. 
  • Information Literacy:  Students will access, use, and evaluate information in a variety of formats, keeping in mind social, legal, and ethical issues surrounding information access in today’s society. 
  • General Intellectual Abilities:  Students will think critically within a discipline, identify connections and relationships among disciplines, and use an integrated approach to analyze new situations. 
  • Global Awareness:  Students will demonstrate understanding and awareness of issues related to, and consequences of, the growing global interdependence of diverse societies by integrating knowledge from multiple disciplines. Students will describe how social, cultural, political, and economic values and norms interact.

Careers & Opportunities

Environmental Studies majors develop knowledge and skills to work in a variety of workplace settings from environmental law and urban planning, to air, water and waste management, students develop skills in critical thinking, communications, consultation, negotiations, advocacy, community education, public policy and legislation. Potential employers include: local, state and federal government, environmental protection agencies, natural resources conservation services, U.S. Forest Service, National Park Service, environmental research laboratories, consulting firms, colleges and universities, waste management companies, political action committees, law firms, architectural firms, treatment plants, American Indian nations, utilities and timber companies, land trust organizations, business and nonprofit organizations and foundations.

Get Started

This option is open to everyone. There are no eligibility requirements to start this program.

Get Started

Explore the Earth & Environmental Sciences Department