Protect, conserve, renew
Hurricanes, oil spills and coastal erosion present unavoidable challenges to the southeast Louisiana coastal area that foreshadow environmental quandaries elsewhere. Unlike most other institutions, Loyola University offers its students a front row seat for community debates over the cost, effectiveness and long-range consequences of engineering regional ecosystems. Wetland, lake, river and gulf estuaries surrounding the city provide unique opportunities for the exploration and study of natural resources. Urban New Orleans also surrounds the campus, offering students a place to explore dynamic cultural traditions of music, art, cuisine, gardens and architecture celebrating the changing landscape.
Loyola's unique program in the Environment offers three majors and a minor: Environmental Science, Environmental Studies (Humanities), Environmental Studies (Social Sciences), and a minor in Environmental Studies. Learn more about our programs of study »
The Environment program offers many undergraduate research opportunities. Learn more »
Professor Rob Verchick is a faculty member in the Environment Program and was interviewed by NPR's "All Things Considered."
Professor Robert Verchick was interviewed by NPR's "All Things Considered" on an Alaskan Village, Citing Climate Change, Seeks Disaster Relief In Order To Relocate.
Anthony Rizzi, a student in the Environment Program, reported on the Public Hearing on the Bayou Bridge Pipeline
Anthony Rizzi reported on his visit in Baton Rouge at the Public Hearing on the Bayou Bridge Pipeline.
April 12th, 6pm – Galvez Building 602 N. 5th Street, Baton Rouge, LA 70802
The Public Hearing on the proposed Bayou Bridge Pipeline conducted by the Louisiana Department of Environmental Quality and the U.S Army Corps of Engineers, New Orleans District
Thursday, January 26, 2017
Thursday, February 9, 2017
Friday, February 10, 2017