As climate change and other environmental issues become necessary to talk about, two members of the Colorado State University community have put together a study to recruit more diverse backgrounds in conservation leadership.
Gray Wolf Sightings Reported In Colorado Is systematic wolf reintroduction right for Colorado? With the two recent gray wolf sightings in Jackson County, the question…
College Level Awards Paul Layden Distinguished Faculty Member of the Year – CSU Career Services Paul Layden is an instructor within the Human Dimensions of…
Jacqie invites you to come visit her open office hours on Wednesdays at 3:30 to 4:30. These office hours are for anything you need to talk about and they allow for more accessibility to her and have more flexibility for your schedules! We’re here for you.
The Human Dimensions of Natural Resources Department seeks an experienced, dynamic and innovative individual who will teach undergraduate and graduate-level courses across the HDNR curriculum.
Each month HDNR publishes a scholarship report highlighting recent publications and awarded grants. We are incredibly proud of the work done by our faculty and researches to advance science in the Human Dimensions of Natural Resources field.
The Department of Human Dimensions is accepting applications for assistant professor starting 8/16/2019. This tenure-track position is focused on research and teaching on the diverse cultures, knowledge systems, lived experiences, perspectives, interests, and/or histories of groups that have been historically underrepresented in natural resource conservation in the western United States.
Department of Human Dimensions of Natural Resources Professor Emeritus William Dwain Miller was born on April 21, 1929 and passed away on October 27, 2018, surrounded by those he loved. He left a lasting mark on the department, the CSU community, and throughout Colorado through his commitment to responsible outdoor recreation and preservation of natural and open spaces.
Human Dimensions of Natural Resources Ph.D. candidate Megan Jones recently won an award for the Best Speed Presentation at the North American Congress for Conservation Biology in Toronto Canada.