The University of Wyoming University School of Energy Resources (SER) will offer a new juvenile management unit (RER) starting this fall.
The new teens will be able to access a wide range of specialized energy education to complement and enhance their UW elementary education.
The juvenile uses students in business, economics, finance, engineering, science, law, real estate, laboratory science, land administration, political science, sociology, agriculture, and environmental and natural resources.
By gaining a basic knowledge of various energy topics and multidisciplinary training, students will have a competitive edge in expanding career opportunities.
“Wyoming is a state that generates and exports energy,” says Sally CEO Holly Krutka. “The School of Energy Resources is excited to expand our academic offerings to include this minority. It is designed to be flexible and versatile so that students can adapt to their unique needs.
He said the energy industry is rapidly expanding the demand for professionals in many sectors to explore new challenges and future solutions for low carbon emissions.
“In addition to science and engineering, the power industry includes business understanding of projects, critical decision-making skills, and the ability to work with stakeholders,” Krutka said. “He relies heavily on people who can explore issues and collaborate on a wide range of disciplines. We are confident that the juvenile will be given the skills needed to succeed in the energy sector of the UU.
ERM Toddler is built on existing and growing UW programs.
The energy industries appreciate and understand the basic concepts in energy systems, including business aspects.
In addition, students will gain an overview of critical thinking and problem-solving skills related to power and environmental issues, and an overview of social problems that require economic and policy analysis when working in a multi-disciplinary environment.
The coursework for a minor requires 12 credit hours, six of which are completed in two essential courses.
For the remaining six credits, students will choose from 27 approved courses offered in the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, Arts and Sciences, Business and Engineering and Applied Sciences. Hubble School of Environment and Natural Resources; And SER.
Tim Concidin, a professor at SER and a professor at UW’s economics department and director of SER’s Academy, said that it helps young people fill in the gaps in the workforce and integrate procedures more efficiently.
“It is the foundation of our modern world, and we are building what we have to meet the world’s energy needs,” he said. “Wyoming is a unique place in the Center for Energy Development, and the School of Energy Resources is a center for energy education. The juvenile meets the needs of our employers and our graduates who are eager to enter these markets.
The added strength of the program is that it is built entirely from existing courses at the university with a focus on energy.
There are no additional costs associated with the program, and the added certificate will help increase enrollment and curriculum overlap.
With the new juvenile, the SER in Energy Resources Management and Development (RMD) science degree program already emphasizes versatility to include multiple areas of interest in the energy sector.
While some students come up with a humane background to look for work in energy law, real estate or business, others are drawn to a strong scientific background.
Through strong academic training, realities and practice, students develop important roles for energy development and management.
The program focuses on specialization: professional land management, and energy and environmental protection systems.
SER is now accepting students into the ERM Small Program.
For more information about minors or the ERMD program, go to www.uwyo.edu/ser or email firstname.lastname@example.org.