Saturday, March 19, 2011

PhD in Urban and Regional Sciences in Texas A&M University

The mission of the Ph.D. program in Urban and Regional Sciences is to develop scholars of distinguishing excellence in landscape, urban and environmental planning.
The goals of the program include creating a flagship doctoral program, based on a solid core curriculum and providing expertise in area of specialization that applies to planning, design, and/or land development problems of community, regional, national or international habitat systems. In educating professionals for research, education, and scholarship in the fields of planning, landscape architecture, and land development the program provides expertise in the research process and its application to planning, design, and/or land development issues.
The program accepts students interested in studying in one of its five concentration areas: transportation, sustainability, hazards management, health systems planning and policy, and community development and housing.
Urban and Regional Sciences students are participating in four research centers in the college, including the Hazard Reduction and Recovery Center, the Center for Housing and Urban Development, the Center for Health Systems and Design, and the Historic Resources Imaging Laboratory. These centers continue to unite the students and faculty in active research communities. The next generation of researchers, in their respective fields, is being introduced to researchers throughout the world in related areas. 
Students in the Urban and Regional Sciences program are required to take courses in four areas: research, analytic, theory, and specialty. The research, analytic, and theory areas each consist of three courses – two required of all students, as noted below, and one in the student’s area of specialization. Beyond these courses students are also required to take three to four courses in their area of specialization.

Texas A&M University, by surveillant

more PhD programs in urban planning:

PhD in urban planning in UCLA, School of Public Affairs

PhD of urban planning in The University of Melbourne, Melbourne School of Design (MSD)

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