Sociology Snippets Newsletter
Welcome to the first day of Spring term. I hope that everyone is able to settle in to this new normal as smoothly as possible. It’s a time of adjustment for all of us. If you are needing resources, please do not hesitate to reach out to me, to medical health services (https://health.uoregon.edu/) or mental health services (https://counseling.uoregon.edu/) at U of O.
This week I’ve included some information about a variety of funding opportunities and information about applying to the Sociology Honors Program.
As always, have a great day and Go Ducks,
CURE Funding Deadlines
Honors Thesis Research Awards
Thanks to generous support from a Mellon Foundation grant, the University of Oregon’s Center for Environmental Futures plans to award 5 awards of $1,000 each to UO undergraduates for honors thesis research projects in any area of the environmental humanities. The field of environmental humanities contextualizes and complements environmental science and policy by pursuing research on narrative, critical thinking, history, cultural analysis, aesthetics, and ethics of diverse environmental topics and issues, such as land use, animals, resource allocation, agriculture, species conservation, climate change, water, and other related issues. Research in environmental justice is also an integral part of the environmental humanities at the UO.
UO undergraduate students from any major pursuing an honors thesis in the environmental humanities and related fields, including environmental justice, are eligible to apply for these awards. All Clark Honors College students and others pursuing an honors thesis within a specific department are eligible. Students in all colleges and departments can apply. Thesis projects could include traditional honors theses as well as work in creative arts, service projects, or outreach. Students can be at any stage of the research or writing process during the 2019-2020 academic year, and awards can support any aspect of the thesis process — from the research stage to the writing of the thesis, dissemination of the results, or as a prize recognizing exemplary thesis work recently completed or nearly completed in the environmental humanities.
* Deadline: Friday, April 3, 2020
Click here to apply: https://cef.uoregon.edu/undergraduate-honors-thesis-awards/
Sociology Honors Program
Have you ever found yourself in a sociology class thinking “Gosh, this study is great! I’d love to do a study like this!” Or have the research posters on the walls of the Sociology Department hallway piqued your interested? If so, the Sociology Honors Program is for you. This small, selective year-long class for highly motivated sociology majors walks you through all aspects of the research process from coming up with a research question, to putting together a research proposal, to conducting your research, to actually writing an honors thesis. Participants in this program have had their research covered by Cascade Magazine (such as Daniel Silberman’s research on racism and punishment in Oregon: https://cascade.uoregon.edu/fall2016/social-sciences/crime-and-punishment/), have presented their research at academic conferences, such as the Annual Pacific Sociological Association Conference and have used their theses as writing samples for successful graduate school applications.
You can the application for the program here: https://sociology.uoregon.edu/wp-content/uploads/sites/10/2020/02/Sociology-Honors-App-1.pdf
Please don’t hesitate to contact me at email@example.com with any questions about the program or your eligibility for it.
Hello Sociology Majors,
I wanted to touch base with all of you on the eve of what is likely the strangest start to a spring break you have experienced during your college career. I know you are receiving a lot of messages from UO as leadership tries to make the best decisions to keep students, faculty and staff safe during the upcoming months. Many of these changes are disappointing – moving classes online and changing what graduation will look like. I know many of you may have a lot of questions and I am happy to answer them or endeavor to find out the answers for you, so do not hesitate to contact me. In the meantime, I have been in contact with the career center about ways to support graduating seniors, have been brainstorming ways to celebrate graduating seniors even if from far and will be in touch early next term about things like the honors program, the transformation of the Peer Advising program into a Peer Leadership program and hopefully a new date for an alumni dinner.
In the mean time, please take care of yourselves and please contact me if you are in need of resources or have questions.
|Hello Sociology Majors!
Does it ever feel like sociology is a bit of a downer? Well, this week we have some good Valentine’s Day themed good news for you. According to Sociology professor Philip Cohen divorce is on the decline – you can see his research here:https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/2378023119873497. It’s not all bad news!
This week in Soc Snippets we have some publication and job opportunities.
As always have a great day and Go Ducks!
Associate Professor |Undergraduate Program Director Co-editor, Socius: Sociological Research for a Dynamic World Department of Sociology | University of Oregon (458) 215-1901 | www.cjpascoe.org
Submit Your Research!
Since 2011, the Undergraduate Research Symposium has hosted more than 2,000 students and served as a signature moment for undergraduates to present their original research and creative work to the campus and local community. The 2019 Symposium welcomed 513 presenters and 290 faculty mentors representing 75 majors from every UO school and college.
This year we will also be joined by local high school students and teachers in collaboration with the Summer Academy to Inspire Leadership (SAIL); Lane Community College (LLC) students and faculty (including a transfer student panel); and McNair Scholars students from the UO and programs across the Pacific Northwest.
OREGON UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH JOURNAL
We are currently looking for undergraduate research and cover art to publish
Upcoming deadline for manuscript submissions: Sunday, March 22, 2019.
For more information, feel free to contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Work with SAIL this Summer
Summer staff work full time during our training week July 13-16 and our two program weeks July 20-24 & July 27-31.
The University of Oregon’s Summer Academy to Inspire Learning (SAIL) program is an innovative pre-college program hosted on the University of Oregon campus. Serving middle and high school students from underrepresented backgrounds, including lower income and/or first-generation college students, SAIL empowers students to enroll and succeed in college through early exposure and exploration.
SAIL offers free, one-week summer programs on the University of Oregon campus, where students can choose from a wide variety of subject areas like Biology, Performing Arts, World Languages and more, all taught by distinguished University of Oregon faculty volunteers through fun social and interactive activities. SAIL programs also include sessions on college admissions, the financial aid process, and scholarships, as well as opportunities to bond with like-minded peers through team-building and leadership activities.SAIL Hiring Slide.pdf
While in D.C., scholars work with the larger PNPI team to create high-quality learning experiences for current and prospective federal higher education policymakers, draft content for the PNPI website, engage in research on postsecondary issues, and attend D.C. based policy events. The goal of the program is to provide scholars with an opportunity to build their knowledge base and their network in federal higher education policy. In their final evaluations of the program, all of our scholars have credited PNPI with expanding their understanding of federal higher education policy, exposing them to new career paths, and impacting their long-range career goals. They also credited us with instilling in them greater confidence and a higher level of comfort in professional circles.
Summer Scholars Eligibility:
Hello Sociology Majors!
Well, this week Punxsutawney Phil did *not* see his shadow, which, lucky for us means an early spring. It turns out that sociology actually has something to say about Groundhog Day and other weird rituals. To read more about why we engage in social rituals like this, even though they may fly in the face of scientific evidence, see here.
This week in Sociology Snippets, we have information about conferences, funding and an alumni event.
Have a wonderful day and Go Ducks!
Associate Professor | Undergraduate Program Director
Incoming Co-editor, Socius
Department of Sociology | University of Oregon
Office Hours: Th 1:30-2:00, 3:30-5:00 & by appointment; Sign up: goo.gl/dESU4s
UO Sociology Student and Alumni Networking Dinner
Sunday, March 29, 2020 at 5-7:30 PM, EMU Redwood Auditorium
What can you do with a degree in sociology from UO? Join us for a free dinner and panel discussion, and meet alumni now working as teachers, scholars, researchers, activists, organizers, entrepreneurs and more! RSVP here by March 6: https://forms.gle/AF13zMCQYeuuR4cA8
Pacific Sociological Association Annual Conference, March 26-29, 2020
Have you ever wanted to hear more about your professor’s research area? Or wanted to hear more about those studies you’ve read about in class? Lucky for us, the Annual Meeting of the Pacific Sociological Association is here in Eugene this year! Its theme is “Democracy in a Divided Society.” And free day passes are available for Sociology students! If you have questions about attending an academic conference, I am happy to answer them.
For more information about how to attend and receive the free day pass, contact Nena Pratt, 736 PLC or email@example.com. More information about the conference and UO-sponsored panels on our website: sociology.uoregon.edu/legacies-in-critical-sociology
To see a list of faculty and students from UO who will be presenting, see here:
Apply to be a Sociology Peer Advisor!
Do you want to develop leadership skills? Just can’t get enough sociology? Want to earn credit doing both? Take a look at the Sociology Peer Advising program. Peer Advisors not only provide essential advising resources for students they also assist the Undergraduate Program Director (me) in all sorts of ways – helping out with department events, putting together newsletters, contacting alumni and coming up with innovative ways to meet the needs of sociology majors and minors. See here for application information: https://sociology.uoregon.edu/wp-content/uploads/sites/10/2016/10/PA-Application-2016-17-1g44sww.pdf
The application is due by the end of Week 6 .
Research Opportunities and Money for Research!
The Center for Undergraduate Research and Engagement (CURE) research fellowship funding, and conference presentation travel award applications are now open. This year, we are excited to offer approximately $40k in support of research and conference travel to undergraduate students.
- F Y R E(First Year Research Engagement fellowship) is a new award being introduced for this summer that offers $4000 to the student, and $1000 to the faculty mentor.
- The Summer Undergraduate Research Fellowship offers $4000 to the student to conduct 8 weeks of research during summer 2020.
- CURE also supports undergraduate students (up to $500 per individual) who will plan to travel to a conference to present their research work.
- Full details can be found at cure.uoregon.edu
Publish Your Paper!
Would you like to see your research project, term paper, thesis, or creative work published? The Oregon Undergraduate Research Journal is a student-run, peer-reviewed, open access academic journal that showcases high-quality undergraduate work in the sciences, humanities, and arts at the University of Oregon. OURJ recently published its Winter 2020 issue, which you can read here: https://blogs.uoregon.edu/ourj/issues/.
We are currently looking for undergraduate research and cover art to publish in Spring 2020. We are dedicated to featuring research papers from all academic disciplines and would love to see submissions from your department!
Upcoming deadline for manuscript submissions: Sunday, March 22, 2019.
|Hello Sociology Majors!
Welcome to week 8! Just a few more weeks until a much deserved winter break. This week in Sociology Snippets we have opportunities for academic engagement and an invitation to a movie screening.
Have a great week and Go Ducks!
Social Problems: An Applied Approach
Soc 407 and Soc 399 is a two-quarter sequence created to provide students with the opportunity to synthesize academic and experiential knowledge in a service-learning experience. Service-learning involves the purposeful integration of: academic content, direct service to the community, and critical reflection.
This course is a wonderful opportunity to become engaged in our local community in a small, supportive classroom environment. For additional information, application, or questions, please contact Amy Luebbers at firstname.lastname@example.org. (Applications will be reviewed on a rolling basis until December 6 or filled. Class is limited to 15.)
First Year Research Engagement Fellowship
Although the deadline is not until April 3, 2020 –interested students are encouraged to conduct an early review of the submission criteria. Send CUREious students to our open hours (GSH #104 | 4-6 pm | Monday to Thursday, and Wednesdays from 10 am to Noon)
Film: Desmond Tutu – Children of the Light
Hello Sociology Majors!
Call for Papers: The Undergraduate Journal of Politics, Policy and Society
Due to technical difficulties, The Undergraduate Journal of Politics, Policy, and Society (UJPPS) has decided to extend the deadline for the call for papers.
The Undergraduate Journal of Politics, Policy, and Society (UJPPS) is an emerging interdisciplinary academic journal that publishes peer-reviewed work of undergraduate students in social sciences and humanities. The journal provides a platform for aspiring academics to gain experience in publishing, research, and critical thinking while contributing to current debates and discussions in their disciplines.
The theme for the third issue is Politics in the Digital Age which evaluates all transformations of the political and social world. We invite submissions addressing topics including, but not limited to, cyber conflict; radicalization and identity politics; censorship; ethics and institutions; big data; climate change; media politics; digital security and surveillance, electoral integrity; human rights in the digital age; globalization; modern challenges to democracy; privacy concerns; online activism and political engagement as well as intellectual property.
These topics engage with a diverse set of questions, such as the following:
- What role does social media play in politics?
- Has technology changed conflict?
- Has technology influenced intersectional politics?
- What are the ethical, political and social implications of big data usage?
- Is public policy evolving with the development of technology?
- Has the usage of technology impacted environmental change and the distribution of wealth and resources?
- What is the effect of technology on political processes and institutions?
- What is the influence of “fake news” on governments and societies?
- Have technological advancements impacted globalization & regional integration?
- Does access to technology affect global and local communities?
The submission deadline is November 3rd, 2019. Interested authors should submit their manuscript via the journal’s homepage: https://www.ujpps.com/index.php/ujpps. All articles must conform to the journal’s submission guidelines. Submissions will undergo a blind peer review and those selected by the editorial team will be published in the 2020 issue of the journal. Published papers will be entered for the UJPPS Article of the year award. Questions pertaining to this call for papers should be directed to one of the editors, Nadia Ackah (me) at email@example.com. Please forward this message to whoever would be interested.
Call for Artwork: Oregon Undergraduate Research Journal
Would you like to see your artwork published? The Oregon Undergraduate Research Journal is a student-run, peer-reviewed, open access academic journal that showcases high-quality undergraduate work in the sciences, humanities, and arts at the University of Oregon. We are currently looking for cover art to publish in Fall 2019/Winter 2020.
Upcoming deadline for art submissions: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29TH, 2019
Please follow the guidelines found at:
Previous issues and cover art examples can be found at:
Please send submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
We look forward to receiving your submissions! Contact email@example.com with any questions.
Human Rights Workshop Applications
The Oxford Consortium for Human Rights will be conducting its annual workshop at The University of Oxford in March 2020. The deadline is Nov 3rd, 2019. If any students need an extension, they should contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Here is the application form : https://forms.gle/F82rYSTga6res8w86
Past Students’ Testimonies:
“This human rights workshop changed my understanding of what it means to be human…if we wish to advance human rights, we must first create and develop human bonds. This is the way to form communities that recognize the common ground we all share.” – Iago
“The OCHR was an invaluable opportunity for me to broaden my understanding of humanitarian policy and ethical systems of international policy. Along with driven and intelligent students of diverse backgrounds, I discussed complex issues, and made lifelong connections that I’ll take with me as I begin a career in politics/policy-making.” – Natalie
“I knew the OCHR trip would be amazing, but this trip exceeded my expectations. What a fantastic group of students, professors, staff, and volunteers. I walked away from this summer with new knowledge, new friends, and above all, a newfound passion for these issues” – Momo
“The OCHR was the pinnacle of my professional development and one of the most incredible experiences of my life. Having the opportunity to not only meet and learn from respected leaders within the human rights field but create a network of equally engaged, determined peers” – Casey
Welcome back to Spring Term! The flowers are blooming, birds are singing, and it’s still raining. This week we’ve got information on the new global health minor and opportunities for those of you interested in social impact careers. There are also several events of interest coming up focused on environmental and racial inequality.
Happy Spring and Go Ducks!
Associate Professor, Sociology | David M. and Nancy L. Petrone Faculty Scholar | Undergraduate Program Director
Academic and Career Opportunities
Global Health Minor
The Spring application cycle for new Global Health Minors is open. Applications are due Monday of Week 2 by 4pm to me. You may either email your application (as ONE PDF file please) to Prof. Clare Evans (email@example.com), or you may drop them off in 175 PLC. There will be an opportunity to apply to the Global Health minor in Fall 2018, as well. Here is an application form: GH Minor Application – Updated FIllable.pdf
Student Health Advisory Committee
The Student Health Advisory Committee (SHAC) application is open. Application Deadline: April 8th @ 11:59pm. The Student Health Advisory Committee (SHAC) members work with UO students and the University Health Center (UHC) to provide the best quality health care and support. They promote public health policies and organize events and outreach to meaningfully connect UHC with UO students. SHAC members are also educated in UHC policy in order to effectively connect the student body with UHC. Members frequently communicate with the UHC executive leadership in order to give student voice to administrative decisions. Apply on orgsync: https://orgsync.com/159033/forms/304431
Post-graduate Opportunities in Social Impact Organizations
Interested in working with social impact organizations like Teach for America, City Year, or Peace Corps after graduation? Check out this upcoming panel:
Launching a Career of Social Impact
Tuesday, April 10th 6-7pm
Talk by Damon Davis
Director of Whose Streets? A a documentary that follows the protests and unrest in Ferguson that followed the killing of Michael Brown and failure to indict Darren Wilson. Thursday 4/12 7p GSH 123 Great Room / public event with Damon Davis
Our Children’s Trust Case Event
The Cascadia Action Network, a student organization at the University of Oregon is a group dedicated to environmental and social justice and they are currently organizing around the Our Children’s Trust case. On Friday, April 13th, 2018, our group is hosting the #YouthvGov Fair, an event dedicated to creating awareness surrounding the upcoming trial in Eugene. While we are including games, food and a raffle in the event, we are also organizing opportunities for in depth learning about this case and youth-led activism. We are holding workshops on activists’ rights, environmental racism, and the Jordan Cove Pipeline. We also will be showcasing a detailed timeline of supreme court cases and youth-led activism that changed our nation forever.
The Coalition Against Environmental Racism
The Coalition Against Environmental Racism (CAER) is excited to host our 24th annual conference. This year we will be focusing on the built environment including gentrification, food justice, transportation, green space, public health and more. We invite students, faculty and the community to attend, Saturday, April 14th from 10 am to 6 pm, in Willamette 100, on the University of Oregon campus. Our conference will feature six presentations/panels, including our keynote presenter, Sharon Sutton, a professor and an activist. Lunch and dinner will be provided. If you have any questions, feel free to email firstname.lastname@example.org.
The quarter is winding down, the trees are blooming and the sun is shining! Could we really ask for much more?
This week in Sociology Snippets we’ve got some conference announcements, graduate school resources and opportunities to present your research.
As always, have a great day and Go Ducks!
Submit Your Research to the Undergraduate Research Symposium!
Students simply need to submit a 250-word abstract and details about their format preferences. The Symposium defines research expansively and welcomes all forms of undergraduate creative work from the sciences, social sciences, arts, humanities, professional schools, study abroad, service learning, and community-engaged projects. The symposium has grown each year and the 2017 event included nearly 300 presenters, representing 60 majors and 8 colleges.
The 2018 event will take place in the EMU on Thursday, May 17 and will conclude with a reception and awards ceremony from 5-5:30 and a poster session from 5:30-7:30 pm.
ASURE (Associated Students for Undergraduate Research and Engagement) is offering a series of drop-in workshops designed to guide students through the process of writing an abstract, designing a poster, and preparing and delivering an oral presentation. The ASURE website (https://blogs.uoregon.edu/nexus/events/) lists the dates of all workshops—there is an Information Session scheduled for Monday, March 5 at 4 pm in the EMU Metolius Room and an Abstract Writing Workshop on Monday, March 12 at 4 pm in the EMU Metolius Room.
Looking for funding for your research? Here are some great resources!
See here for more information: https://cure.uoregon.edu/
CURE Funding Opportunities for Students
DataStories for the Undergraduate Research Symposium
Faculty Awards for Research Mentoring
Interested in human rights? Check out this new graduate program.
Leveraging the online format, the degrees combine theoretical and methodological training with practical skills and applications, as students will study cutting-edge issues through webinars and the online participation of human rights practitioners from around the globe. Unique experiences include virtual field trips, in-depth analyses of current human rights crises with input from actors on the ground, community-engaged projects, and the incorporation of students’ current human rights work.
The degrees are designed for individuals who are currently employed as well as full time students. The programs began in January, 2018, and operate in 7.5 week course durations throughout the year.
Checkout our website at: https://humanrightspractice.arizona.edu/
We are almost at the halfway point! It’s midterm time that means many of you are studying hard. I just want to remind you in the midst of an intense flu season to make sure to take care of yourselves. Here are some tips from the New York Times about staying healthy: https://www.nytimes.com/2018/01/12/well/live/flu-h3n2-virus-care-remedy.html.
In other news, we have a lot of opportunities pertaining to undergraduate research this week – funding, presenting and publishing. Think about how impressed those future employers will be when they see that you can gather, analyze and make an argument about your data. Speaking of future employment – we are also looking for a few good Sociology Peer Advisors! If you want to indicate leadership and teamwork on your resume, this is a great way to do it.
As always if you have any questions or information you’d like me to share in Sociology Snippets feel free to contact me.
Have a great day and Go Ducks!
Associate Professor | David M. and Nancy L. Petrone Faculty Scholar | Undergraduate Program Director
Department of Sociology | University of Oregon
Do you want to develop leadership skills? Just can’t get enough sociology? Want to earn credit doing both? Take a look at the Sociology Peer Advising program. Peer Advisors not only provide essential advising resources for students they also assist the Undergraduate Program Director (me) in all sorts of ways – developing a sociology club, putting together newsletters, contacting alumni and coming up with innovative ways to meet the needs of sociology majors and minors. See here for application information: https://sociology.uoregon.edu/undergraduate-program/advising-and-careers/
Can’t get enough of Sociology? Want to beef up your resume with some extracurriculars? The University of Oregon Sociology Club invites you to join their Marx and Muffins meeting this coming friday. If you would like more information about the club and meeting informaiton please email Leanne Johnson and Annalise Cameron at email@example.com.
Awards of up to $1,000 to assist with research expenses including supplies, materials, equipment, and travel to conduct research.
Deadline: February 14
Summer Research Opportunities
Opportunities to conduct research and creative scholarship away from the University of Oregon during the summer. Hosted by a wide variety of institutions and occur in many different academic disciplines.
Deadlines: February 1 (60+ opportunities); other deadlines throughout February
UO Undergraduate Research Symposium
The UO’s annual celebration of undergraduate research and creative scholarship. Students from every academic discipline can submit to present their research or creative work to members of the UO’s community of scholars.
Deadline: March 16
Publish Your Research in The Promise
The Promise is an open access, interdisciplinary undergraduate research journal that showcases research through a sociological lens. Inspired by classical sociological theorist, C. Wright Mills, The Promise believes in the power of knowledge to solve social problems. We are accepting submissions from any discipline, but each submission must incorporate a sociological theory.
We accept submissions on a rolling basis, so please submit in a timely manner. If all spots have been filled for the upcoming edition we will notify you that your work may be considered for the next edition, which will be published the following semester.
Please submit articles to Dr. Johanna Foster, The Promise’s faculty advisor, at firstname.lastname@example.org in the interim while the website is being produced.
Articles submitted should meet the following standards:
- American Sociological Association formatting guidelines, with author-date style in-text citations and page numbers
- All submissions should be in Microsoft Word
- Font- 12 point, Times New Roman, double spaced
- Articles must not exceed the maximum 8,000 word limit, including references.
Please submit two separate files. The first, the author’s cover sheet. Second, the manuscript stripped of any identifying information.
Cover sheet guidelines:
- Article title
- Author’s name
- University affiliation
- Abstract of approximately 200 words
- Manuscript word count (including references)
- Cover sheet title: “[author’s last name] cover sheet”
The manuscript should not have the author’s name or university anywhere in the file or attached to the file name. Please replace any mention of the university with “[university],” to reduce potential for bias from reviewers. The manuscript file should be titled the name of the article without the author’s last name or affiliated university.
If you have any questions please feel free to email our editors at email@example.com.
Wild Rockies Field Institute
The Wild Rockies Field Institute (WRFI) offers field-based, academic courses to undergraduate students, accredited through the University of Montana and transferable to other universities and colleges. Our courses provide 300-level credits in Environmental Studies, Geography, Natural Resources, Philosophy and Native American Studies. Courses take place in Montana, Southern Utah and the Canadian Rockies. WRFI’s small group size and interdisciplinary curriculum offer students an exceptional opportunity to complement their coursework on campus with experiential education in the field. Scholarships are available!
Learn More at an Information Session:
Wednesday, February 7th | Columbia Hall Room 142 | 12-1:30 P.M. | Free Pizza!
Learn more on our website: www.wrfi.net and blog: www.wildrockies.wordpress.com
Please contact Keri McWilliams (WRFI Executive Director) with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org or 406-549-4336.
|Hello Sociology Majors and Minors,
Welcome back! I hope you all had a restful and rejuvenating winter break. This week in Sociology Snippets we have some graduate school opportunities for those of you thinking about graduation and what to do next. I also want to remind you that the CAS scholarship applications are open. You can find more information here: http://cas.uoregon.edu/cas-scholarships/. As always, if you have questions or information you’d like to share, don’t hesitate to contact me.
Have a great day and Go Ducks!
Associate Professor | David M. and Nancy L. Petrone Faculty Scholar | Undergraduate Program Director
The Prevention Science Program, University of Oregon
The Prevention Science Program at the University of Oregon in Eugene, Oregon is now accepting applications for its PhD program for Fall 2018 enrollment. Full-time PhD students are typically funded by research, teaching, or other graduate assistantships, and receive tuition waivers. We also offer a 1 yr M.Ed. degree (45 credits) and a 2 yr MS degree (65 credits) in Prevention Science. Applications for the two Masters programs will be accepted starting January 1, 2018.
The Prevention Science Program has 19 faculty with inter-disciplinary backgrounds and diverse research interests. In 2017, our faculty received over $8 million in external grant funding. For more information about UO’s Prevention Science Program and faculty research interests, click here: https://education.uoregon.edu/program/prevention-science and also visit our Prevention Science Institute website: http://psi.uoregon.edu/
Send email inquiries to email@example.com
Public Sociology Graduate Program, Humboldt State University
Our MA program is unique, with an explicit focus on Public Sociology. We encourage our students to take the sociological imagination they gain in their undergraduate courses, and use this unique perspective to create a socially just society. Our program is a good fit for students who would like to get a career without needing a PhD (e.g. to lead a non-profit, work for a government agency, or teach at a Community College), though the program is also great preparation for doctoral programs. Students also get to choose if they would rather write a thesis or complete a hands-on project with a community partner.
In the Teaching Sociology emphasis, students learn cutting-edge pedagogical practices, and receive both hands-on experience and close mentorship. This is great preparation for teaching at the community college level, a teaching assistantship in a PhD program, facilitating and leading groups, and designing educational materials.
In the Practicing Sociology emphasis, students learn a variety of research skills, tailored to their research/or and career goals. Practicing Sociology students, this year, have been evaluating the academic advising practices on campus to hone their program evaluation and other skills as part of what we call their Public Sociology Toolkit.
One important note: as part of the Western Regional Graduate Program we are able to offer students from 16 Western states and territories the ability to pay in-state tuition to study with us along the coast of beautiful Northern California.
If you would like any additional information about the program, our web site has information about our staff and faculty, funding opportunities, how to apply (no GRE required!) and much more: https://www.flipsnack.com/merewilliams/hsu-ma-in-public-sociology-brochure.html