Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering

Overview of a College Program in Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering

Enroll in Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering programs at accredited colleges and universities and you can get jobs working for government agencies like the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). You can also work for local and state governments as well as work for private organizations that conduct disaster control and clean up efforts. Additionally, you can perform tests that measure the impact of chemicals on humans, animals and the environment. To help keep the environment safe, you may also work with government officials to develop policies and procedures that are also designed to keep the environment safe and healthy.

Types of undergraduate and graduate degrees you can get include a Bachelor of Science in Environmental Horticulture, Bachelor of Science in Environmental Health Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Bioengineering, Master of Science in Environmental Health Engineering and a Master of Science in Bioengineering.  Core courses you may be required to take as an Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering major vary by school. If you are pursuing a four-year degree, you can expect to take a combination of core courses and electives that include:

  • Introduction to Engineering
  • Water Resources Management and Treatment
  • Chemical Processing
  • Ecology
  • Remediation
  • Air Quality
  • Engineering Statistics
  • Engineering Ethics and Society
  • Community Leadership
  • Advanced Communications
  • Engineering for Developing Communities

Available Learning Formats for Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering

Classroom and distance learning courses may be available for you to take as an Environmental Health Engineering major at some accredited colleges and universities. Make sure your computer has ample random access memory (RAM) and hard drive space before you enroll in distance learning courses as you might be required to download and upload large files to complete laboratory work from home using software packages. Also make sure that you participate in internships and work study programs while you’re in college so you can increase your chances of getting hired by top employers post graduation.

Outlook for Careers in Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering

Jobs for geoscientists and hydrologists are expected to grow by nearly 18 percent from 2008 through 2018 according to the United States Department of Labor’s Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS). Median annual salaries paid to geoscientists as of May 2008 were $79,160. Hydrologists, on the other hand, earned median annual salaries of $71,450. Furthermore, jobs for engineers are expected to grow slightly slower than jobs in other occupations from 2008 through 2018. However, engineering technicians who have college degrees are expected to have the best chances of getting hired into quality jobs during this period.

We're sorry, we currently do not have any Online schools offering Engineering programs in Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering. We are working diligently to add more schools to our database. In the meantime, please click here to see if there are any Campus Schools in your area.

Find Campus Schools offering Engineering programs in Environmental/Environmental Health Engineering

Quick School Search