Evergreen provides many opportunities for in-depth learning through fieldwork.
In social sciences such as psychology, sociology, or anthropology, you can learn to be a participant observer in the process of conducting ethnographic interviews.
In the sciences, you can learn to conduct field science in ecology at the advanced undergraduate level. Trips to local and remote locations provide the backdrop for independent and group research projects in a number of environmental studies fields.
How to Choose Your Path
You’ll choose what you study to earn a Bachelor’s degree that’s meaningful to you. Some students decide their programs as they go, while others chart their course in advance.
Aim for both breadth and depth; explore fields that may be related or that may seem very distant. You'll be surprised at what you discover.
If you're new to college, look for programs where you can gain a foundation, build key skills, and broaden your knowledge (FR only, FR-SO, or FR-SR).
If you already have a foundation in this field, look for programs with intermediate or advanced material (SO-SR, JR-SR, or FR-SR). These programs may include community-based learning and in-depth research. Some of these programs have specific prerequisites; check the description for details.
Talk to an academic advisor to get help figuring out what coursework is best for you.
|Class Standing||Quarters Offered||Credits|
|Comparative Eurasian Foodways: A Cultural, Agricultural, and Gastronomic Odyssey||SO-SR||16|
|Comparative Eurasian Foodways: Immigrant Experiences||FR-SR||16|
|Eating in Translation||FR-SR||16|
|Ecology, Genetics, and Biodiversity of Riparian Ecosystems||JR-SR||16|
|Introduction to Environmental Studies: Water||FR-SO||16|
|Practice of Organic Farming: Entrepreneurial Culture and Agriculture||FR-SR||16|
|South Asia: Climate Change and Society||SO-SR||16|
|Student-Originated Studies: Community Resilience||SO-SR||16|