Community and Regional Planning
Master of Science in Community and Regional Planning
Doctor of Philosophy
Areas of Study
Students may choose to tailor the choice of elective courses to their specific interests. Students have a wide range of elective courses to choose from and are encouraged to select electives that they feel will best prepare them for their future careers. We offer one formal specialization, in the area of Historic Preservation. Students can also pursue specialized interests through dual degree programs and portfolio programs.
Graduate Studies Committee
The following faculty members served on the Graduate Studies Committee (GSC) in the spring 2020 semester.
GSC list updated fall 2020 based on spring 2020 appointments.
Dean J Almy|
Miriam S Collins
Fernando Luiz Lara
Katherine E Lieberknecht
Sarah L Lopez
Robert G Paterson
Gian Claudia Sciara
Allan W Shearer
Bjorn Ingmunn Sletto
Jacob A Wegmann
Patricia A Wilson
Master of Science in Community and Regional Planning. There are no specific course prerequisites for admission to the master’s degree program. However, facility in basic computer skills (using spreadsheets and word processing) is assumed.
Doctor of Philosophy. To be admitted to the doctoral program, an applicant must have a master’s degree in community and regional planning or a related field.
To be admitted to any of the dual degree programs, the applicant must be admitted to each of the individual participating programs.
For more information about admission to the master’s or doctoral degree program or to any of the dual degree programs, consult the graduate adviser in care of the program or the community and regional planning website.
Upon admission to the program, students must pay a nonrefundable enrollment deposit to indicate that they accept the offer of admission. The deposit is applied to the payment of tuition when the student enrolls. The deposit is also required of students admitted to the dual degree programs.