Course Code: PBHE526 Course ID: 3885 Credit Hours: 3 Level: Graduate
The study and analysis of a variety of environmental problems, issues, and exposures emphasizing the interrelationship between humans and the myriad environmental concerns.
|Registration Dates||Course Dates||Session||Weeks|
|11/30/20 - 04/30/21||05/03/21 - 06/27/21||Spring 2021 Session I||8 Week session|
|12/28/20 - 06/04/21||06/07/21 - 08/01/21||Spring 2021 Session D||8 Week session|
|01/25/21 - 07/02/21||07/05/21 - 08/29/21||Summer 2021 Session B||8 Week session|
|03/29/21 - 09/03/21||09/06/21 - 10/31/21||Summer 2021 Session D||8 Week session|
|04/26/21 - 10/01/21||10/04/21 - 11/28/21||Fall 2021 Session B||8 Week session|
After successfully completing this course, students will be able to:
- Evaluate global populations and fundamental principles of environmental health
- Determine the influences climactic changes have on chronic and communicable diseases in our global society
- Discern environmental factors that impact water supply as well as water, air, and soil quality
- Analyze current legislative measures and policies drafted and implemented to protect and rejuvenate global environmental resources
- Examine the historical significance of OSHA and other environmental safety agencies
- Compare and contrast current innovations in water and waste management to determine their potential impact on public health outcomes
- Prioritize resources to effectively and efficiently address current challenges in the field of environmental health
- Strategize administrative, political, and educational resolutions to current environmental health concerns
Please join the Discussion each week. Replies must be posted in the week due and replies after the end of the each week will not be graded or receive credit. The discussions are for student interaction and input and must be submitted before the week ends in order to receive full credit. Students should demonstrate their own knowledge in the discussions and avoid copying and pasting from websites. The Rubric is attached to discussion description.
- Post your initial response to each discussion by 11:55pm, ET, Wednesday.
- Initial responses should have substance where students explore, explain, and expand upon issues being discussed, and apply relevant course materials.
- Students should analyze course concepts, theories or materials correctly, using examples or supporting evidence.
- Initial responses should be supported by at least two references (APA referencing format is not required for discussions)
- For each discussion, reply to at least 2 of your classmates by 11:55pm, ET, Sunday.
- Students are required to respond to at least two (2) other student’s initial postings (and the instructor) with significant comments that have substance.
- Students should collaborate with fellow learners, relating the discussion to course concepts, add several innovative ideas, and provide considerable additional insight that relates to core concepts.
- Peer responses should include at least two (2) of the following components: Offering advice; posing a question; providing an alternative point-of-view; and acknowledging similar experiences.
- Peer responses should be supported by at least one reference (APA referencing format is not required for discussions)
- All discussions can be accessed in the discussion section of the course.
- A Discussion rubric is included in the discussion section of the course
- More in-depth specific instructions for each discussion can be found in the discussion tab within the course.
- Late Discussion posts receive a 10% per day late penalty. If your 2 peer responses are posted after the week is ended (after Day 7, Sunday) they receive a zero, and that the discussion is finished. You cannot receive credit for participation in a discussion with others after the discussion week has closed.
- If there are less than 3 students in the course, only one (1) peer posting will be required. Your peer postings should challenge or expound upon at least one of the points made by your peer, and “I agree” does not constitute as an adequate response. As graduate students, you will be expected to provide comprehensive, relevant and well supported points in your assignments.
We all bring something unique to the classroom, from our understanding, our experiences, and our value systems. We honor and respect each person’s diverse beliefs to help us see beyond the classroom to be the most effective individuals we can be. Therefore, we should all be respectful of others while expressing our viewpoints and opinions. Proper Netiquette behavior is expected. Any inflammatory, demeaning or disrespectful language in a posting will be immediately removed from the discussion space.
Required Course Textbook:
All resources are open access and available through eReserves.
|Book Title:||Various resources from the Open Web are used. Please visit http://apus.libguides.com/er.php to locate the course eReserve.|
|Author:||No Author Specified|
Not current for future courses.