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Careers / Employment

Graduates of Resource Conservation work as ecologists, educators, hydrologists, public land managers, soils scientists, environmental consultants, community foresters, lawyers, reporters or as naturalists. Resource Conservation can prepare you for a career with public or private conservation agencies and organizations, or as a high school teacher. The degree can help you secure employment as a free-lance outdoor writer, an environmental policy analyst, or as an information specialist with a state or federal conservation or natural resources department. Resource Conservation students learn a broad and integrated view of the root causes of contemporary problems in conservation and at the same time work with a rich set of theories and tools to find better solutions to these challenges.

Federal Civil Service Requirements

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College of Forestry and Conservation Job Search

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Society for Conservation Biology Job Database

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