Integrative Management Analysis: Social Enterprise Practicum

This course is for students who are passionate about social (and/or environmental) issues, and have identified an interest area where they want to make real change by developing an innovative solution.  The course will serve as a guide in the students' problem solving journey by exploring topics like: human-centered design, social impact assessment, customer discovery, sustainable communities, and more.  Students will connect with area experts who will serve as mentors and provide feedback throughout the semester.

Sustainable Urban Development

This course introduces the challenges of sustainability as applied to the built environment and the built environment's interconnectivity with the natural environment.  It addresses a range of specific sustainability-related issues such as sprawl and smart growth, climate change, motorized and non-motorized transportation, social equity and environmental justice, green architecture, food systems, and community engagement.  Students will do substantial background reading, engage in class discussion, and apply their skills to a small-group, real-world project.  CP 2233 also

Sustainable Communities and Systems

This course has a GT designation so student in any major can count it towards free electives, and it is additionally cross-listed with Management, Earth and Atmospheric Sciences, and Industrial & Systems Engineering.  You can register for any one of the course numbers and you'll be in the same class!  What does sustainability look like when we take community seriously?

Spanish Service Learning

In this course, students will learn about sustainable development while completing 30 hours of community service in Atlanta's Latino community. Students will complete their service at three community organizations (Latin American Association, La Amistad, and Agape) offering educational services to Latino middle and high school students. Students, in collaboration with some of the Latino students they will be serving, will produce a design in paper of a videogame (characters, rules, settings, etc.) based on topics of sustainable development.

Community Historians + Westside Speaks

This project studio will explore the design of interactive experiences that support capturing community narrative and supporting sense making for policy makers. We will design and develop new processes and computing infrastructure to support an on-going project with the City of Atlanta, the Westside Future Fund, the Atlanta Housing Authority, and supported by the Historic Westside Cultural Arts Council. The focus of the course will be on collecting community narratives around development and “community engagement.”

Construction Management and Megaprojects

Social, Environmental, and Economic Impacts of Megaprojects - Tools, such as life cycle assessment (LCA), were be introduced to the students to study the human ecology of big projects. Megaprojects were analyzed as displacements that follow a socio-natural process. Students learned the methodology to study changes in the surrounding environments of megaprojects from social, environmental, and economic standpoints.

Sustainable Community Principles

This course has a GT designation so students in any major can count it towards free electives, and it is additionally cross listed with CS, ARCH and PUBP. You can register for any one of GT 2803 HP2, or PUBP HP2 or ARCH 2803 or GT 4803 HP2 or CS 4803 HP2 and you’ll be in the same class!

Problems in Biomedical Engineering

BMED 2250 employs a Problem/Project-Based Learning (PBL) approach to confront a problem from the real world of health and/or medicine within a societal context. During the semester, students focus on a community health issue for which they propose an innovation as a preventative measure or remedy using engineering analysis and fundamentals to justify design decisions, then testing it using mathematical modeling and experiments with a physical model representing an aspect or principle of the innovation or intervention strategy.

Introduction to Environmental Science

Understanding our planet’s environment requires understanding how the whole Earth functions as an interconnected system. This course investigates the four components of the Earth system in detail: the atmosphere, the oceans, the solid Earth, and the biosphere to understand how these processes interact, and then how we, as humans, impact our planet.


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