Engineering Sustainable Futures
The Department of Environmental Resources Engineering (ERE) is proud of many things: great students, great alumni, great faculty and staff, great courses, great research, and great service!
Top 5 reasons to become an engineer:
- You'll have the power to make a difference!
- You'll have great pay and job security!
- You'll work with talented people!
- You'll have many career options!
- You'll plan and do cool stuff!
We encourage you to learn more about our undergraduate program, our graduate programs. Browse webpages for our faculty, graduate students, and clubs to learn more about our courses, research, and service.
Students and faculty joining our program are excited to engage in courses, research, and service to help meet the needs of the world and engineer sustainable futures.
Graduate and undergraduate students in ERE are engaged in research that advances knowledge in our 3 focus areas. Students are part of an intelligent, active, and friendly cohort with a vibrant and internationally recognized faculty. Students lead and serve in campus governance, clubs, and sports, and thereby nurture and build highly valued character traits. We have an EAC/ABET accredited Environmental Resources Engineering program. Student training involves a modern, hands-on, design-focused curriculum. We have dedicated laboratory spaces, advanced classroom technology, dynamic teaching approaches, and a suite of gorgeous and challenging field sites. We love our ERE program for its ability to provide the individualized training of a small college along with the big university features via our SUNY and Syracuse University partnerships.
A Leading Program
Our departmental mission is to engage in teaching, research and service to advance environmental resources engineering practices and meet the needs of the world. Faculty strengths are in ecological engineering, geospatial engineering, water resources engineering, and the broader field of environmental resources engineering. Teaching includes innovative class, lab, and field exercises in foundational and advanced engineering topics, where our flexible curriculum allows students to focus on traditional or novel engineering practices. Students receive a well-balanced education, including courses that allow students to see the social, economic, and environmental impacts of engineering practice, fundamental engineering and environmental engineering courses, and specialized courses that capture the breadth of their field of study. The ERE department is internationally recognized for coupling research and service, and many ERE courses to address community needs. The ERE department provides unparalleled mentoring to train students in engineering science and design so they can join our alumni as leaders in professional practice and research.
Please Donate to ERE!
Sustain our Excellence We need gifts from $1 to infinity. Each donation adds to the total and pays for ERE's highest needs - student oriented research and training.
We invite you to explore our web site, contact us via email@example.com, or come visit us to learn more about our program. We are developing engineering skills today for a better world tomorrow. Are you up to the challenge?
SU News: 15th Annual SyracuseCoE Symposium Explores Frontiers of Clean Energy Innovations
ESF was one of the partners of the Syracuse COE annual sympoium, held earlier this month. 11/5/15 READ MORE
SUNY Broome: Love STEM? Engineering Technology Career Expo is Oct. 29
ESF will participate in SUNY Broome's Engineering Technology Career Expo on Oct 29. 10/20/15 READ MORE
CNY Business Journal: Upstate Medical, area SUNY schools share $18M grant to create job-training consortium
ESF and other local SUNY schools are partnering to build an area job-training consortium. 10/19/15 READ MORE
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News, events, updates
November 22 - 29,
Last day to withdraw from a class with a grade of W or WF
Friday, December 4, 2015,
Thesis Defense -- Donald Bonville
Friday, December 4, 2015, 2:00 pm - 4:00 pm. 439 Baker.
Department of Chemistry Seminar Series: Dr. Anthony Garza, Syracuse University
Friday, December 4, 2015, 3:00 pm - 4:00 pm. 145 Baker Laboratory.