Professional Programs & Partnerships
- Workshops and short courses
- Community Economic Development
- Community-engaged research & partnerships
- North Shore Rain Garden Project
- Researching Teaching and Learning for Democratic Participation: An Inquiry into Pedagogy Practices at Simon Fraser University
- Graduate professional programs
- Learning from the Global Pandemic
- Women Bending the Curve on Climate Change
- Engaging the Community to Build Flood Resilience: 12,000 Rain Gardens for the Puget Sound
- Engaging the university community in realizing sustainabiity: a transformational approach
- Engaging Citizens in Bike Lane Proposals: A Toronto Experience
- Climate Narratives
- Women's Participation and Leadership in Climate Solutions
- Prospective Students
- New Students
- Current Students
- REDIRECT ONLY
The Faculty of Environment is pleased to welcome Ivy Threatful and Olivia Pisacreta, two of SFU Undergraduate Scholars Entrance Scholarship with Distinction recipients.
This year we invited both first and second-year students to meet their classmates, in person, for the first time. Students kicked off their school year with an eventful day of paddling in the Indian Arm, which is the backyard of SFU’s Burnaby Campus. The students got to see how much the area has to offer, while learning about the history of the land.
Decarbonizing transportation is a complicated feat but SFU sustainable transportation expert Jonn Axsen is researching policies and pathways to help Canada meet its stringent climate goals.
In a study published in Nature, SFU Geography’s Jesse Hahm and a team of researchers from the University of Texas, Austin, and the US Forest Service found that bedrock is a regular source of water for trees across the United States, not just an emergency reserve during droughts.
SFU archaeologist Christina Giovas and colleagues are formally denouncing what they call unsubstantiated and harmful claims of cannibalistic Caribs migrating to the Caribbean, in a paper published today in Nature’s Scientific Reports.
New research challenges widely held assumptions about historical sea otter populations with implications for conservation policy and Indigenous reconciliation.
In the Media