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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

Job and Employment Websites

College of Forestry and Conservation Job Search

Orion Internship and Career Service

Society for Conservation Biology Job Database

Naturejobs.com

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