[Coral-List] Summer Courses at Harbor Branch
Hanisak at HBOI.edu
Sat Jun 4 06:29:26 EDT 2005
There are two summer courses being taught at Harbor Branch later this
summer. Both courses are accredited through Florida Atlantic University,
and can be taken for either undergraduate or graduate credit, but you do not
need to be a FAU student to register for them.
Summer B 2005 (June 29 - August 12, 2005)
BSC 4930/6936 Global Change and the Marine Environment (3 credit lecture) -
Overview of natural and anthropogenic global changes and their impacts on
marine organisms and marine ecosystems. Lecture: Tuesday and Thursday, 1:00
- 4:35. (Ned Smith & Paul Hargraves)
BSC 4930 Biology of Marine Invertebrates (3 credit lecture and 1 credit lab;
for undergraduate credit); ZOO 6256 Marine Invertebrate Biology (3 credit
lecture and 2 credit lab; for graduate credit) - An overview of the
classification, functional morphology, physiology, and relationships of
marine invertebrates, with particular emphasis on the fauna of Florida.
Field trips to local habitats complement lecture and labs. Lecture:
Wednesday and Friday, 8:25 - 12:00; Lab: Wednesday and Friday, 1:00 - 4:35.
(Clay Cook and Dan McCarthy)
Undergraduate tuition (subject to change) is currently $103.07/credit for
Florida residents and $519.95/credit for non-residents. Graduate tuition
(subject to change) is currently $232.10/credit for Florida residents and
$869.48/credit for non-residents.
FAU degree-seeking students can register via FAU's registration website.
Non-degree seeking students should contact: Olga Kay, Assistant University
Registrar, Florida Atlantic University-Treasure Coast Campus, 500 NW
University Blvd., Port St. Lucie, FL 34986, Office: (772) 873-3306; Fax:
(772) 873-3304; email: <mailto:okay at fau.edu> okay at fau.edu.
Harbor Branch is internationally known for its ship and submersible
operations and research in marine science, biomedical marine research,
aquaculture, and ocean engineering. Harbor Branch borders Indian River
Lagoon, the estuary with the highest diversity in the United States. The
proximity of the lagoon facilitates activities such as seining, sieving,
snorkeling, and boat trips that provide students exposure to a variety of
local and coastal habitats, including seagrass meadows, mangrove forests,
salt marshes, intertidal mudflats, sandy shores, beach communities, and
nearshore reefs. Other habitats, including the Florida Everglades and the
Florida Keys reef tract, are less than half a day's drive.
For more information on this or other summer courses, or on any of our
educational programs, contact us at: Division of Marine Education, Harbor
Branch Institution, 5600 U. S. 1 North, Fort Pierce, FL 34946; Phone: (772)
4653-2400, x506; Email: education at hboi.edu
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