Para los estudiantes y facultad de la UNSA, este curso se presenta una introduccion al software SWAT. Este curso estara seguido por un curso presencial en la UNSA alrededor de marzo o abril.
Los estudiantes van a aprender como usar un modelo de cuencas muy comun para gestionar sus recursos de agua en una manera mas sostenible. / By taking this course, students will learn: They will learn to run a widely-used watershed model, to better manage their water resources sustainably
Para mas informacion o para ingresarse en el curso, por favor contactar Katy Mazer (detalles abajo) / For more information or to enroll please contact: Katy Mazer, Purdue University, email@example.com
Online technical training on using the Agricultural Conservation Planning Framework (ACPF) toolbox is for GIS specialists, field technicians, conservation planners who help communities, landowners, etc. with watershed planning and want to be able to use the ACPF toolbox to identify conservation issues.
The Objectives of the course are: Knowing how to use the Agricultural Conservation Planning Framework (ACPF) toolbox in watershed planning, including how to initially set up the software, collect field results using over 20 tools, and refine and interpret ACPF results that can be shared with area stakeholders, land owners, etc.
Computer/connection requirements for the course: The course will work on a computer,tablet or phone; learners need a pdf reader and a good Internet connection to stream video
For more information and registration contact Mike Kern, UW-Madison Cooperative Extension, firstname.lastname@example.org
- Teacher: Mike Kern
"Habitattitude for Teachers" is for K-12 teachers who want to learn how to properly dispose of biological specimens used in the classroom to reduce the risk of introducing non-native species into the environment. The course covers important background knowledge about aquatic invasive species, offers a few practical guidelines for working with live organisms in the classroom, and provides educator-based resources to help teachers address invasive species concerns.
For more information or to enroll, contact Tim Campbell, University of Wisconsin-Extension: email@example.com.
Tim Campbell, Instructor, firstname.lastname@example.org
Janice Kepka, Instructional Designer, email@example.com
Anna Grant, Course Developer
Confused about how to deal with lead-based paint?
"12 Steps to Lead Paint Work Safety" is a self directed, video course for extension paint contractors. Participants will learn the steps that the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency requires in the Renovation, Repair and Paint Rule (RRP), to ensure any renovation dealing with lead paint is done safely on homes and child-occupied buildings built before 1978. It covers the basics of Lead-Safe Weatherization Minimum Standards and the EPA Renovation, Repair and Paint Rule (RRP) and goes through a typical lead-safe job from start to finish. The video discusses similarities and differences of the RRP Rule and the U.S. Department of Weatherization’s Lead Safe Weatherization standards. You may view it at no charge, but to test and obtain a certificate of completion, there is a $30 fee. This pass key may be purchased at MSU Extension's online store at http://msuextension.org/store by selecting item #7008. Click Here for a direct link. For more information contact Mike Vogel at firstname.lastname@example.org or (406) 994-3451. For assistance with enrollment or purchasing, contact Millie Veltkamp at email@example.com
- Teacher: Millie Veltkamp
Changing Public Behavior: People and the Environment is a self-study course designed for natural resource professionals, Extension educators, and environmental educators who work with communities. Participants build skills and confidence in identifying and analyzing behavior change opportunities and draft a plan for increasing people's involvement in an environmental situation.
CPB Course Badges: You will receive a course "badge" when you complete 75% of the course assignments at a satisfactory level. Unit badges are also available for some topics. See Units 4, 5, and 7. Email the instructors for information about CEUs or course "certification".
Changing Public Behavior is sponsored by the eXtension Drinking Water and Human Health interest area, and the University of Wisconsin-Extension Environmental Resources Center. For more information about the course contact Elaine Andrews at firstname.lastname@example.org
- Instructor: Elaine Andrews
- Teacher: David Smith
This course is primarily designed for cooperative extension agents, agriculture technical service providers, and agriculture
commodity representatives who will learn interdependencies between water, energy, and climate. Technology, planning, and policy options that
promote agriculture sustainability and profitability. For more information or to enroll please contact: David W. Smith, Texas A&M AgriLife Extension, Biological & Agricultural Engineering Department, email@example.com.
- Teacher: David Smith
Home Energy Use 101 is a self-directed course designed for new and future homebuyers. Participants will learn how to identify ways to reduce energy consumption in their homes as well as being introduced to newer technologies and techniques to minimize residential energy consumption from taking this course. For more information contact Carl Pedersen, NDSU Extension Service, at Carl.Pedersen@NDSU.edu
Introduction to Climate Science for Youth is an unbiased course aimed at educating learners on current topics relating to climate science. After completing the course you should have a better understanding of climate terminology, and be better prepared to process and interpret climate information as it is discussed in literature and in the media.
- Earth's atmosphere
- Greenhouse effects
- Climate vs. Weather
- Climate forcing
- Climate feedback
If you have questions about the course please contact David Smith with Texas A&M AgriLife Extension at firstname.lastname@example.org
By taking this self-directed course, do-it-yourself homeowners will identify issues related to rainwater harvesting, discuss their motivations for harvesting rainwater, match their potential capture with their need for rainwater, select properly sized equipment for their situation, select a distribution scheme, identify an appropriate treatment train for their distribution scheme, articulate proper installation and start-up techniques, and develop an adequate maintenance plan for their system.
For more information or to enroll contact Dotty Woodson at email@example.com.
- Teacher: Caitlyn Calvert
Rainwater Harvesting Activities for Youth Education is an online resource created to help educators learn how to teach their students about the importance of water management and conservation, with a focus on rainwater harvesting. The activities include objectives, materials, procedures, discussion questions and answers, and video demonstrations on how to conduct the activities with a group.
The activities can be used with students in grades K-12, 4-H, or Junior Master Gardener Education programs.
For more information, contact Billy Kniffen, Texas A&M AgriLife Extension Service at firstname.lastname@example.org
For technical assistance, please contact email@example.com
- Teacher: Caitlyn Calvert
This curriculum was developed to provide a uniform, publicly-available, research-based stormwater core curriculum to:
- Build comprehension of the fundamentals of stormwater management, stormwater practices and maintenance processes
- Develop an understanding of and skills that support communicating the importance of stormwater management to community stakeholders
This training is designed for stormwater professionals such as public works and parks department staff, private contractors, stormwater managers and homeowners associations or other landowners who are responsible for a stormwater management practice. For more information or to enroll please contact Shahram Missaghi, University of Minnesota, firstname.lastname@example.org