To provide students with advanced skills and techniques to sustain effective partnerships with government, business/industry and the wider community.
Effective management of most environmental and sustainability projects requires engaging a diversity of partners and understanding the interests of various stakeholders. This course focuses on means of facilitating co-operation and compromise among these stakeholders and encouraging them to become involved in and take joint ownership of environmental projects. Discussion and practise of techniques for surveying, analysing and influencing groups including:
- governments and government agencies at the federal, state and local levels
- non-government organisations with a wide variety of agendas
- individuals and groups of people likely to be directly affected by the projects
- the wider community
- development of strategies and techniques for monitoring and evaluation
|INTERNAL, CITY EAST
||2 hours x 12 weeks
|Field Placement (Fieldwork)
||4 excursions x N/A
Note: These components may or may not be scheduled in every study period. Please refer to the timetable for further details.
|INTERNAL, CITY EAST
||1500 words per student
Commonwealth Supported program (Band 2)
To determine the fee for this course as part of a Commonwealth Supported program, go to:
How to determine your Commonwealth Supported course fee. (Opens new window)
Fee-paying program for domestic and international students
International students and students undertaking this course as part of a postgraduate fee paying program must refer to the relevant program home page to determine the cost for undertaking this course.
Non-award tuition fees are set by the Division offering the course. To determine the cost of this course, go to:
How to determine the relevant non award tuition fee. (Opens new window)
Not all courses are available on all of the above bases, and students must check to ensure that they are permitted to enrol in a particular course.
* Equivalent Full Time Study Load. Please note all EFTSL values are published and calculated at ten decimal places. Values are
displayed to three decimal places for ease of interpretation