The Bachelor of Geography provides information on the links between physical, human and environmental processes on planet Earth and explores the main problems facing society in the 21st century, such as the climate change; water, food and energy security; land degradation; and migration and economic changes.
Geographers who have been trained in scientific methods are involved in a wide variety of environmentally-based careers that draw on laboratory and computer skills and experience. Some jobs use specific geographic knowledge, while others build on the range of other skills learned through the degree.
Typical majors for BSc Geography graduates include:
- surveying and land planning
- assessment and management of land resources
- development and maintenance
- nature and heritage
- environmental management
Transferable skills are also fostered through different learning approaches, including critical thinking, problem solving, report writing, oral presentations, statistical analysis, independent research, and management. of time.
UCC geographers develop a wide range of technical, computer, laboratory, field, and desk skills that enable them to perform a variety of different jobs. </ span >
Geography at UCC provides a broad understanding of the human, environmental, and natural issues facing society with a focus on real-world questions.
The Bachelor’s Degree in Geography is taught primarily by staff from the School of Geography and Archeology, with input from staff from other schools in the School of Science, Engineering and Food Sciences, particularly in the discipline of geology.
* The availability of the module may change from year to year
- As a general requirement, a Bachelor’s Degree / High School Diploma / General Baccalaureate / Professional Degree in a university is required recognized, with subjects in mathematics and laboratory science.
- For international candidates, the foreign equivalent is required. In addition, an officially translated degree will be required.
- IELTS 6.5, with no less than 6 in any component (or its internationally recognized equivalent).