2017 Fall Undergraduate Timetable

Important Dates:
  • F section courses run from Sept 7th to Dec 6th, 2017
  • Last day to add or change F meeting section: Sept 20th, 2017
  • Last day to cancel F section code courses without academic penalty: Nov 6th, 2017
Examination Periods:
    Dec 9-20: Final examinations in courses with an F section code

Last updated July 12, 2017

Course Instructor Day & Time
JEG100H1F – Introduction to Physical Geography and Earth Science S. Finkelstein L0101: TU2-3    TH2-3 (+labs)
This introduction to Physical Geography and Earth Sciences examines the atmosphere, lithosphere, hydrosphere, cryosphere and biosphere, emphasizing processes, flows of energy and materials, and the interconnectedness of these Earth systems. Specific topics include weather and climate, earth materials, geological and geomorphic processes involved in the genesis of landforms, river systems, glaciers, soils, and biomes. Five laboratory meetings during the terms.
Exclusions: GGR100H1 and ESS102H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
Labs:
PRA0101 MO1-3 –
PRA0201 TU9-11 –
PRA0301 TU11-1 –
PRA0401 WE11-1 –
PRA0501 WE1-3 –
PRA0601 TH9-11 –
PRA0701 TH11-1 –
– Course Syllabus JEG100
GGR107H1F – Environment, Food and People S. Wakefield L0101: FR10-12 (+tutorial)
Examines the relations between food, nature, and society. Food is fundamental to human existence, and central to most cultures; it also has significant and widespread effects on the physical environment. This course uses food as a lens to explore human-environment interactions locally and globally. It serves as an introduction to environmental geography.
-Exclusion: GGR107Y1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions(3)
Tutorials:
T0101 TU10-12 –
T0102 TU10-12 –
T0201 WE10-12 –
T0202 WE10-12 –
T0301 WE2-4 –
T0302 WE2-4 –
T0401 TH10-12 –
T0501 TH2-4 –
T0502 TH2-4 –
T0601 FR12-2 –
T0602 FR12-2 –
T0603 FR12-2 –
– Course Syllabus GGR107
GGR112H1F – Geographies of Globalization, Development & Inequality TBD L0101: WE10-12 (+tutorial)
Economic development and underdevelopment are taking shape in an increasingly interconnected global context. This course examines geographic approaches to “Third World” development, economic globalization, poverty, and inequality. It pays particular attention to the roles of rural-urban and international migration in shaping specific landscapes of development.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions(3)
Tutorials:
T0101 WE12-1 –
T0201 WE2-3 –
T0301 WE4-5 –
T0401 TH10-11 –
T0501 TH12-1 –
T0601 TH2-3 –
T0701 TH4-5 –
T5101 WE6-7 -1 –
– Course Syllabus GGR112
GGR124H1F – Cities and Urban Life TBD L2501: WE6-8
L5101: WE6-8 (+tutorial)
Offers an introduction to North American cities and urbanization in a global context. It explores social, cultural, political and economic forces, processes, and events that shape contemporary urbanism. The course adopts the lens of ‘fixity’ and ‘flow’ to examine how the movement of people, ideas, goods, and capital, as well as their containment in the infrastructure and space of the city, give rise to particular urban forms.
Exclusion: GGR124Y1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions(3)
Tutorials:
T0101 TH11-12 –
T0201 TH12-1 –
T0301 TH1-2 –
T0401 TH3-4 –
T5101 WE8-9 –
T5102 WE8-9 –
T5201 TH5-6 –
– Course Syllabus GGR124
GGR203H1F – Introduction to Climatology L. Harvey L0101: MO WE FR                  10-11
Introduction to the large scale processes responsible for determining global and regional climate and atmospheric circulation patterns, as well as the small scale processes responsible for determining the microclimates of specific environments.
Prerequisite: Physics SPH3U
Recommended Preparation: GGR100H1; MAT133Y1, MAT135H1, MAT136H1, MAT137Y1; PHY131H1, PHY132H1, PHY151H1, PHY152H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
– Course Syllabus GGR203
GGR205H1F – Introduction to Soil Science C. Smith L5101: TU5-7
Introduction to soil science dealing with the chemical, physical, and biological properties of soils; soil formation and development; the classification of soils, and the application of soil science to environmental, agricultural and forestry issues.
Recommended Preparation: CHM138H1, CHM139H1; GGR100H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
– Course Syllabus GGR205
GGR206H1F – Introduction to Hydrology J. Liu L0101: TU12-2 (+tutorial)
Introduction to the hydrologic cycle with emphasis on the physical processes, including precipitation, interception, evaporation, runoff, ground water and soil water. Basic hydrological models will be practiced.
Recommended Preparation: GGR100H1; MAT135H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes(5)
Tutorials:
T05101 TU5-6 –
T05201 WE11-12 –
– Course Syllabus GGR206
GGR246H1F – Geography of Canada TBD L5101: TH5-7
Social and economic differences have been, and continue to be, a prominent feature of Canada’s geography. In this course these differences are examined at a regional and local scale. The course adopts a thematic approach and considers issues such as historical development, urbanization, industrialization, immigration and population change, Canada’s cultural mosaic and native issues. Emphasis will be placed on the evolution of social and economic policies and Canada’s incorporation into a global economy.
Recommended Preparation: GGR107H1, GGR124H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR246
GGR254H1F – Geography USA R. Lewis L0101: TU12-2
After a short historical overview of the making of America, this course focuses on contemporary issues in American society, economy, politics, race, regional distinctions and disparities, urban development.
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Humanities or Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Syllabus GGR254
GGR270H1F – Introductory Analytical Methods M. Widener L0101: WE2-4 (+tutorials)
Theory and practical application of elementary quantitative techniques in geography emphasizing descriptive, inferential and spatial statistical analysis, probability, and sampling.
Exclusion:ECO220Y1/ECO227Y1/GGR270Y1/LIN305H1/POL222H1/POL242Y1/PSY201H1/SOC200H1/SOC202H1/STA220H1/STA248H1/STA250H1/STA261H1
Preparation: 0.5 FCE in Geography
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement:None
Tutorials:
T0101 WE4-5 –
T0301 TH11-12 –
T0401 TH12-1 –
T0501 TH2-3 –
T5101 WE5-6 –
T5201 WE6-7 –
– Course Syllabus GGR270
GGR272H1F – Geographic Information & Mapping D. Boyes L0101: TU10-12
Introduction to digital mapping and spatial analysis using geographic information systems (GIS). Students learn how to use GIS software to find, edit, analyze and map geographic data to create their own maps, analyze geographic problems and use techniques that can be applied to a variety of subject areas.
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
– Course Syllabus GGR272
GGR300H1F- Special Topics in Geography – Managing Urban Natures S.Ruddick L0101: TU12-2
Until quite recently the concept of urban-nature was thought to be an oxymoron: the urban was thought to be a non-natural space and the boundaries between the “urban” and the “natural” were patrolled through planning and design. As William Cronon suggests, we once carefully partitioned our national landscape into urban places rural places and wilderness.  In this course, we explore competing discourses and historical shifts in thinking about the relationship between what we consider as “urban” or “nature.” We will investigate how these different ideas have been made manifest in the landscape, in features such as the evolution of urban parks and nature reserves, the renaturing of urban rivers, protection of environmentally sensitive areas, green roofs, and renaturing of suburban lawns, and how they are continuously contested in thought and practice.  With a primary focus on North American cities we will explore the challenges and opportunities of managing urban nature in cities in circumstances of growth and decline.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCEs including 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
This course can be used towards the following Geography programs: Human Geography, Environmental Geography.
GGR320H1F – Geographies of Transnationalism, Migration & Gender R. Silvey L0101: TH10-12
This course examines recent changes in global migration processes. Specifically, the course addresses the transnationalization and feminization of migrant populations and various segments of the global labor force. The coursework focuses on analyzing classical paradigms in migration studies, as well as emerging theoretical approaches to gender and migration. In addition, it traces the shifting empirical trends in gendered employment and mobility patterns. It uses in-depth case study material to query the frameworks employed in migration studies and to understand the grounded implications of gendered migration. It pays particular attention to the interventions made by feminist geographers in debates about work, migration, place, and space.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR320
JUG320H1F- The Canadian Wilderness TBD L0101: TH12-2
The idea of wilderness permeates narratives of Canadian national identity, while policy-makers seek to manage and contain natural areas. This course compares and contrasts historical and contemporary wilderness narratives in literature, painting and film with policies in areas such as conservation, urban planning, land claims and tourism.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Thought, Belief and Behaviour (2)
– Course Syllabus JUG320
GGR321H1F – Indigenous Worlds, Worldviews and the Environment N. Singh L5101: TH5-7
Indigenous views of environment, resource management and governance from pre-European contact times through to the present will be explored in this course. Emphasis will be placed on the emerging role of Indigenous peoples in environmental and resource management in Canada. Topics to be covered include: history of Aboriginal/non-Aboriginal relations, Aboriginal and treaty rights, Aboriginal world view and philosophy, traditional knowledge, Aboriginal environmental ethics and principles and current environmental issues confronting Indigenous peoples in Canada.
-Exclusion: JAG321H1
-Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 1.0 FCE in Geography and/or Aboriginal Studies (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Syllabus GGR321
GGR327H1F – Geography & Gender D. Leslie L0101: MO1-3
Introduction to the work of feminist geographers. The course will explore the relationship between gender and space, emphasizing spatial cognition, architecture, and layout of the city.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR327
GGR328H1F – Labour Geographies D. Leslie L0101: TU10-12
Explores changes in the nature of work and the structure and geography of labour markets. Topics will include globalization, lean production, flexibility and risk, industrial relations, workfare, the body at work, and gender and work.
Prerequisite: 7.5 FCE’s including 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR328
GGR334H1F – Water Resource Management TBD L0101: WE12-2
Managing demand and supply; linkages between water quality and human health. Case studies from the industrial world and from developing countries, rural and urban. Implications of population growth and climate change for water resource management.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including one of GGR100H1, GGR107H1, GGR223H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR334
GGR336H1F – Urban Historical Geography of North America  R. Lewis  L0101: WE12-2
This course explores the emergence and reproduction of class and racial social spaces, the development of new economic spaces, and the growing importance of the reform and planning movements. Emphasis is on metropolitan development between 1850 and 1950.
Recommended Preparation:8.0 FCE’s including one of GGR124H1, GGR241H1, GGR254H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR336
GGR337H1F – Environmental Remote Sensing TBD  L0101: MO10-12 (+labs)
Principles of optical, active and passive microwave remote sensing; satellite orbit and sensor characteristics; image processing and analysis techniques and software; and environmental remote sensing principles. -Recommended Preparation: GGR100H1, GGR272H1 -Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course -Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Labs:
PRA0101 TU1-3 –
PRA0201 WE1-3 –
-Course Syllabus GGR337
GGR338H1F – Environmental Problems in Developing Countries TBD  L0101: MO3-5
Describes and analyses a broad range of the key environmental issues currently facing developing countries from geographical perspectives. Emphasis is on air pollution, water contamination and treatment, residential and industrial solid waste collection and management, with multimedia and written examples drawn from throughout the developing world.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including one of GGR107H1, GGR223H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR338
JGI346H1F- Urban Planning Process P. Hess L0101: WE10-12
Overview of how planning tools and practice shape the built form of cities. This course introduces twentieth century physical planning within its historical, social, legal, and political contexts. Community and urban design issues are addressed at local and regional scales and in both central cities and suburbs. The focus is on Toronto and the Canadian experience, with comparative examples from other countries, primarily the United States.
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including GGR124H1, INI235Y1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus JGI346
GGR348H1F – Carbon-Free Energy D. Harvey L5101: WE5-8
Examines the options available for providing energy from carbon-free energy sources: solar, wind, biomass, nuclear, and fossil fuels with capture and sequestration of CO2. The hydrogen economy is also discussed. Offered alternate years from GGR347H1.
Prerequisite: Physics SPH3U
Exclusion: GGR333H1, JGE348H1
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including first year Math and/or Physics
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-GGR348H1F Course Syllabus
GGR373H1F- Advanced Geographic Information Systems D. Boyes L0101: TU1-3 (+labs)
Advanced theory, techniques, and applications in geographic information systems (GIS), including interpolation, geostatistics, modeling, and raster and vector analysis. GIS project design and implementation.
Prerequisite: GGR273H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science or Science course
Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
Labs:
PRA0101 TU3-5 – SS 620
PRA0201 WE1-3 – SS 620
– Course Syllabus GGR373
GGR382H1F – Field Course in Human Geography D. Cowen L5101: MO5-7
Introduction to field studies in human geography. The course includes exercises and a project during a one-week field study in late August or early September, some preparation during the preceding summer and complementary practical work and/or seminars during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. Students must register with the Department by April. Course is limited by size. Preference given to Geography SPE/MAJ/MIN. Applications open to all students. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR382
GGR390H1F – Field Methods J. Chen | J. Desloges  TBD
Introduction to field methods in geomorphology, vegetation mapping/analysis, soils, hydrology, and climatology.  The course includes exercises and a project during a one-week field camp, a little preparation during the preceding summer, and complementary practical work and/or seminars during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. This course meets the field requirement for Physical & Environmental Geography programs. The field camp normally runs for one week at the end of August/early September. Students must register with the Department by April. Consult with the department in case of conflict or concerns. Course may be limited by size. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 1.0 from GGR100H1, GGR201H1, GGR203H1, GGR205H1, GGR206H1, GGR305H1, ESS102H1, ENV234H1
Recommended Preparation: 8.0 FCE’s including GGR270H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
– Course Syllabus and Itinerary, GGR390
GGR405H1F – Sustainable Systems for Natural Resources Management C. Smith  L0101: MO3-5
This seminar examines the scientific foundations of sustainable natural resource management. Will consider frameworks to assess management and production systems for renewable natural resource and energy development in relation to specific landscapes. Constraints and opportunities to achieving sustainability objectives in different systems will be examined through theoretical and case study evaluations drawn from research literatures.  Seminar and self-directed inquiry through individual and team projects.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Exclusion: GGR401H1 (2012-13)
-Recommended Preparation: 2.0 FCE’s (science) in any of GGR//BIO/CHM/EEB/ESS/FOR
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course-Breadth Requirement: Living Things and Their Environment (4)
– Course Syllabus GGR405
GGR413H1F – Watershed Hydroecology J. Chen L0101: TU10-12(+labs)
 Modern developments in hydrology and ecology, including form and process models, interactions of hydrology, ecology and geomorphology; the course emphasizes the use of computer simulation models of drainage basin processes.
-Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
-Recommended Preparation: GGR201H1, GGR206H1, GGR270H1, GGR272H1 or GGR337H1
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
-Breadth Requirement: The Physical and Mathematical Universes (5)
-Course Syllabus GGR413
Labs:
PRA0101 TH4-6-
GGR416H1F – Environmental Impact Assessment TBD L5101: TU5-8
Environmental impact assessment (EIA) as a mechanism for avoiding or mediating the potential costs of development. The course focuses on the theory and practice of EIA in Canada in general and Ontario in particular. Using a broad definition of environment, various components of EIA are addressed, with an emphasis on principles, legal and institutional frameworks, stages in the process, and specific analytical techniques.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s, 2.0 FCE’s in Geography including GGR270H1, GGR271H1
Exclusion: GGR393H1
Recommended Preparation: One of GGR222H1/GGR223H1 or ENV236H1/JGE236H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR416
GGR431H1F – Regional Dynamics R. DiFrancesco L5101: W12-2
The space-economy has always been characterized by polarization across myriad metrics. As a result, regional economic change has been very difficult to fully explain (and certainly predict) using conventional (orthodox) theories and methods. This course examines the theoretical linkage between related trends in terms of globalization, vertical disintegration, specialization, innovation, and the locational behaviour of firms. We will focus on the seemingly counter-intuitive finding that regional economic change in a time of increasing global interdependence is increasingly dependent on the local context. Topics will include evolutionary economic geography, path dependence, economic clusters, learning regions, the role of institutions, knowledge spill-overs, and the geography of innovation, among others. We will see why the economic activity is becoming ever more concentrated in space even as it globalizes.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s including GGR221H1 or GGR251H1
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR431
GGR438H1F – Environment and Development A. Boland L0101: TH6-9
Examines the implications of development – as an economic and social project – for how the environment is used, by whom, and to what ends. Draws on literatures in political ecology and critical development geography. Topics include: interpretations of scarcity and degradation, questions of consumption, the greening of development, and formation of social movements and participatory initiatives at the interface of development and the environment.
-Prerequisite: 10 FCE’s
-Recommended Preparation: 1.0 FCE in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
-Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
-Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
-Course Outline GGR438
GGR458H1F – Selected Topics in Urban Geography – “Urban Growth and Decline” J. Hackworth L0101: WE2-4
This course focuses a special topic in urban geography and covers it with more depth than would otherwise be the case in a survey-oriented class. The aim is to utilize this single topic as a vehicle to understanding how urban geographical ideas are produced more widely. Students are expected to actively participate in this course. The theme of this year’s course will be urban growth and decline. (updated for the Fall 2017 term)
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE`s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions (3)
– Course Syllabus GGR458
GGR481H1F – Field Course in Environmental Geography (formerly GGR381H1) S. Prudham L0101: FR12-2  (+tutorials)
 Introduction to field studies in environmental geography. The course may include individual assignments and group work. Field trips are concentrated during a one-week period in late August or early September. Some preparation during the preceding summer may be required. Periodic course meetings and shorter field trips continue, along with course work, during the Fall Term. Each student is required to pay the costs of their transportation and accommodation. Students must register with the Department by April. Course may be limited by size. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: Permission of instructor
Exclusion: GGR381H1
Recommended Preparation: 10.0 FCE’s including 3.0 FCE’s in Geography (SOC SCI/BR=3)
Distribution Requirement: Social Science
Breadth Requirement: Society and its Institutions(3)
Tutorials:
T0101 FR2-4-
GGR491Y1Y – Research Project Staff L0101:
Specially designed for students wishing to gain experience in conducting research in their area of specialization. Of particular value for geographers interested in graduate study, or positions in government, planning and consulting firms where research skills may be an asset. Students select a research problem and complete a project under the supervision of a faculty member. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate; early discussion with a likely supervisor is encouraged. Enrolment may be completed at any time up to September; open to students in a Specialist or Major Program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 10 FCEs
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR492H1F – Senior Practicum Staff L0101:
Students design and implement an independent applied geography/planning project in consultation with an employer (paid or volunteer), who will act as their “client.” Enrolment requires written permission from a staff supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR492H1Y – Senior Practicum Staff L0101:
Students design and implement an independent applied geography/planning project in consultation with an employer (paid or volunteer), who will act as their “client.” Enrolment requires written permission from a staff supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR492Y1Y – Senior Practicum Staff L0101:
 Students design and implement an independent applied geography/planning/GIS project in consultation with an employer (paid or volunteer), who will act as their “client”. Enrolment required written permission from a staff supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist, Major or GIS minor program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR493Y1Y – Geography Professional Experience  R. DiFrancesco L0101: MO11-1
Undertake professional placement matching academic interests and career goals.  Students meet regularly during the year in class to cover topics such as: reflective writing, project management, career planning, and the application of academic skills in professional contexts. Research project required that connects a topic related to placement with academic literatures.  Normally, one day per week spent at placement site. For students in their final year of a Geography major or specialist program of study, or the GIS Minor. Space limited. Applications are reviewed in early spring. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 14.5 FCEs; must be enrolled in a GGR Major or Specialist, or GIS Minor; permission of instructor.
Breadth Requirement: None
– Course Syllabus GGR493Y
GGR497H1F – Independent Research Staff L0101:
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in Environmental Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCE’s and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR498H1F – Independent Research Staff L0101:
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in Physical Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR499H1F – Independent Research Staff L0101:
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in a social science or humanities branch of Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Humanities or Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None
GGR499H1Y – Independent Research Staff L0101:
Independent research extension to one of the courses already completed in a social science or humanities branch of Geography. Enrolment requires written permission from a faculty supervisor and Associate Chair, Undergraduate. Only open to students who have completed 10 FCEs and who are enrolled in a Specialist or Major program sponsored by the Department of Geography. Not eligible for CR/NCR option.
Prerequisite: 10.0 FCE’s
Distribution Requirement Status: This is a Humanities or Social Science course
Breadth Requirement: None