Environmental Design and Urbanism in Developing Countries

University of California, Berkeley

About the Program

Minor

The undergraduate minor in environmental design and urbanism in developing countries serves students majoring in humanities, social sciences, and a variety of professional fields. The minor is intended to expose students to basic problems, cultural contexts, policy alternatives, and design solutions in the Third World.

There is no major program; students interested in pursuing this course of study at the major level should consider the BA in architecture program.

Declaring the Minor

For the minor to be added to the student's transcript, they must file the CED Minor Completion form with the Office of Undergraduate Advising in 250 Wurster Hall during the semester in which they complete their last class for the minor.

Other Major and Minors Offered by the Department of Architecture

Architecture (Major and Minor)
History of the Built Environment (Minor only)
Social and Cultural Factors in Design (Minor only)
Sustainable Design (Minor only)

Visit Department Website

Minor Requirements

Students who have a strong interest in an area of study outside their major often decide to complete a minor program. These programs have set requirements and are noted officially on the transcript in the memoranda section, but they are not noted on diplomas.

General Guidelines

  1. All courses used to fulfill minor requirements must be completed with a letter grade of C- or above.
  2. Students must earn a 2.0 GPA in the upper division requirements for the minor.
  3. Any course used in fulfillment of minor requirements may also be used to fulfill major and upper division CED non-major requirements.
  4. Courses used to fulfill a breadth requirement may also be used to satisfy minor requirements.
  5. Students may apply the non-CED version of a CED cross-listed course towards the minor.
  6. Students may use up to two courses taken abroad to fulfill upper division minor requirements, with faculty approval of the individual courses.

Requirements

Prerequisite
Introduction to Environmental Design (A letter grade of C- or higher is required to declare the minor.)
Upper Division (5 courses) 1
Select three courses from the following:
An Historical Survey of Architecture and Urbanism
An Historical Survey of Architecture and Urbanism
Special Topics in the History of Architecture (when topic relates to developing countries only)
Housing, Urbanization, and Urbanism: Design, Planning, and Policy Issues in Developing Countries (Instructor permission required)
Introduction to Housing: An International Survey 2, 3
Urbanization in Developing Countries 2, 3
The City: Theories and Methods in Urban Studies 2
Select two courses from the following: 4
Comparative Society
ANTHRO courses numbered between ANTHRO 170-ANTHRO 188
History of Development and Underdevelopment
ESPM 155
Course Not Available
The Middle East From the 18th Century to the Present
Topics in the History of Southest Asia: Modern Southeast Asia
Topics in the History of Southest Asia: Political and Cultural History of Vietnam
Africa: Modern South Africa, 1652-Present
Traditional Korean History
Modern Korean History
India: Medieval and Early Modern India to the Coming of the British
India: Modern South Asia
China: Two Golden Ages: China During the Tang and Song Dynasties
China: Modern China
Mexico: Modern Mexico
Social History of Latin America: Social History of Modern Latin America
Brazil
Development Politics
Politics and Government in Eastern Europe
Middle East Politics
Northeast Asian Politics
Japanese Politics
Politics of Divided Korea
South Asian Politics
Latin American Politics
1

Graduate courses in subjects related to those on Lists 1 and 2 may be used as substitutes if approved by the faculty adviser.

2

All International and Area Studies (IAS) courses including those in Middle Eastern Studies (M E STU), Latin American Studies (LATAMST), Peace and Conflict Studies (PACS), Development Studies (DEV STD), and Political Economy of Industrial Societies (POLECON) may be used as substitutes provided prior approval of the faculty minor adviser is granted. Please contact the staff adviser for more information.

Courses

Environmental Design and Urbanism in Developing Countries

ENV DES 1 Introduction to Environmental Design 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Summer 2017 8 Week Session, Spring 2017
This course will teach anyone how to start to be a designer, not just of drawings and objects, but also buildings, landscapes, and urban spaces. And not just in isolation, but in the complex web of ecological and man-made systems which makes up our shifting environment. You will take from the course first-hand experience of drawing, measuring, and design — which form the basis of the professions of architecture, landscape architecture
, and urban planning— and which culminate in a final design project in the course. The course is open to all undergraduate students.
Introduction to Environmental Design: Read More [+]

ENV DES 2 Summer [IN]STITUTE in Environmental Design 1 Unit

Terms offered: Summer 2017 Second 6 Week Session, Summer 2016 10 Week Session, Summer 2016 Second 6 Week Session
The Summer [IN]STITUTE consists of four cohorts, each an introductory course for participants with no previous experience in environmental design: [IN]ARCH, [IN]ARCH ADV, [IN]CITY and [IN]LAND. Institute participants explore the methods and theories of the environmental design disciplines, experience the culture of design and planning studios, connect to faculty and practitioners
, and build a portfolio for graduate school application. Each program includes a lecture series, a design or planning studio, a media seminar, and site visits. For more information, visit http://ced.berkeley.edu/academics/summer-programs/summer-institute/.
Summer [IN]STITUTE in Environmental Design: Read More [+]

ENV DES R3B Reading and Composition in Energy, Society, and Environmental Design 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2016, Spring 2015
This course will expose students to key literature that examines, primarily, the relationship between sustainability and environmental design disciplines. Our goal will be not only to investigate the central ideas that inform the design of sustainable landscapes, cities, and buildings, but also to understand how competing arguments are presented in writing. Satisfies the second half of the Reading and Composition Requirement.

Reading and Composition in Energy, Society, and Environmental Design: Read More [+]

ENV DES 4A Design and Activism 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Fall 2016, Fall 2015
This course explores the relationships between design and activism, raising critical questions about what design is, and how designers serve as guardians of culture and as agents of change. Students will participate in "spontaneous acts of design activism" that address contemporary issues through the making of forms and space to reinvent relationships between people and their environments.

Design and Activism: Read More [+]

ENV DES 4B Global Cities 3 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2016, Fall 2014
This study of cities is more important than ever; for the first time in history more people live in urban than rural areas, and cities will account for all of the world's population growth for at least the next half-century. We will explore the challenges facing global cities in the 21st Century and expose students to some of the key texts, theories, and methods of inquiry that shape the built environment, from the human scale of home and community
to the regional scale of the megacity.
Global Cities: Read More [+]

ENV DES 4C Future Ecologies: Urban Design, Climate Adaptation, and Thermodynamics 3 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2016, Spring 2015
This course is intended to provide students with an overview of current thinking about cities and their components (buildings, parks, streets) as ecological and cultural systems. It will provide an introduction to methods for investigating the dynamics of flows and relationships in the built environment and students will gain experience constructing their own narratives as ways of asking and answering questions about human habitat that could
shape the future.
Future Ecologies: Urban Design, Climate Adaptation, and Thermodynamics: Read More [+]

ENV DES 8 Summer DISCovery Program: Design & Innovation for Sustainable Cities (DISC) 5 Units

Terms offered: Summer 2017 Second 6 Week Session, Summer 2016 10 Week Session, Summer 2016 Second 6 Week Session
Guided by UC Berkeley faculty, Bay Area urbanists, designers, makers, and entrepreneurs, Disc* students learn how to confront the most pressing challenges of global urbanization using innovative people-centered design. Through design and digital fabrication studio sessions, lectures and talks, demos and workshops, field work and site visits, students have the opportunity to develop
and test their own creative ideas while working with some of the most forward-thinking researchers and practitioners from the Bay Area design community. Disc* graduates have a strong understanding of the present and future of global urbanization processes and a broad toolkit with which to tackle its most urgent demands.
Summer DISCovery Program: Design & Innovation for Sustainable Cities (DISC): Read More [+]

ENV DES 9 embARC Summer Design Academy 1 Unit

Terms offered: Summer 2017 Second 6 Week Session, Summer 2016 Second 6 Week Session, Summer 2015 Second 6 Week Session
embARC is a four week summer design intensive that brings together high school students from diverse backgrounds to explore architecture, urban design and sustainable city planning through three components: an Architecture & Urban Design Studio, a Sustainable City Planning Workshop and a Design-Build project. For more information, visit http://ced.berkeley.edu/academics/summer-programs/embarc-design-academy/

embARC Summer Design Academy: Read More [+]

ENV DES 10 The History of Thought in Environmental Design 3 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2011, Fall 2009, Fall 2008
With emphasis on key events of the 20th and now 21st century, this course introduces the big ideas and individuals that have shaped architecture, urban planning, and landscape architecture.

The History of Thought in Environmental Design: Read More [+]

ENV DES 98BC Berkeley Connect 1 Unit

Terms offered: Prior to 2007
Berkeley Connect is a mentoring program, offered through various academic departments, that helps students build intellectual community. Over the course of a semester, enrolled students participate in regular small-group discussions facilitated by a graduate student mentor (following a faculty-directed curriculum), meet with their graduate student mentor for one-on-one academic advising, attend lectures and panel discussions featuring department faculty and alumni
, and go on field trips to campus resources. Students are not required to be declared majors in order to participate.
Berkeley Connect: Read More [+]

ENV DES 100 The City: Theories and Methods in Urban Studies 4 Units

Terms offered: Summer 2017 8 Week Session, Spring 2017, Summer 2016 8 Week Session
This course is concerned with the study of cities. Focusing on great cities around the world - from Chicago to Los Angeles, from Rio to Shanghai, from Vienna to Cairo it covers of historical and contemporary patterns of urbanization and urbanism. Through these case studies, it introduces the key ideas, debates, and research genres of the interdisciplinary field of urban studies. In other words, this is simultaneously
a "great cities" and "great theories" course. Its purpose is to train students in critical analysis of the socio-spatial formations of their lived world.
The City: Theories and Methods in Urban Studies: Read More [+]

ENV DES 101A Writing about Environmental Design: Short Compositions 2 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2016, Spring 2015
An intensive workshop for students interested in writing about architecture, landscape, and the built environment. Recognizing that undergraduate students who take this course represent departments outside as well as within the College of Environmental Design, assignments are touchstones for students of different disciplines to bring their current academic interests into play when writing about environmental design. Weekly assignments include
prose readings, generally essays related to life experience. Brief readings and discussions during each class, along with weekly writing assignments of 3-5 pages of prose will illustrate the skills involved in the craft of writing.
Writing about Environmental Design: Short Compositions: Read More [+]

ENV DES 101B Writing about Environmental Design: One Longer Composition 2 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Fall 2016, Fall 2015
In 101B: The Notebook (one long composition in 14 weekly assignments) assigned readings (principally short stories) offer examples of writing which parallel the focus of the week's writing assignment. Prompts and assigned readings encourage the individual development of a "story" or "theme" that each student at the outset or in the process of writing, arrives at a personal narrative. Course approved for English department credit
and UC Undergraduate Minor in Creative Writing.
Writing about Environmental Design: One Longer Composition: Read More [+]

ENV DES 102 Critical Debates in Sustainable Urbanism 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Fall 2016, Fall 2015
The aim of the course is to provide students with knowledge and insight into the major issues and debates relating to sustainabiltiy. By the end of the course, students should have a critical understanding of the complexity and scale of the sustainability challenge, how different actors characterize and understand sustainability, the approaches that have been developed to implement these varyig vissions, and the institutional, political, and individual
barriers to these visions
Critical Debates in Sustainable Urbanism: Read More [+]

ENV DES 104 Design Frameworks 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2017, Fall 2016, Spring 1997
This course begins with an open-ended question (“What is design?”) and asks students to think critically about the central tenets, commonalities, and limits of design in an ever-changing complex world. A historical and theoretical overview of predominant schools of thought across all scales of design (i.e. industrialization, modernism, post-modernism, and beyond) will ground the discussions to follow. Topics related to environmental sustainability
including industrial ecologies, ecological design principles, lifecycle, biomimicry, LEED and accreditation systems, and closed-loop cycles will be presented.
Design Frameworks: Read More [+]

ENV DES 105 Deep Green Design 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2013, Fall 2012, Fall 2011
Design problems from an ecological perspective. Design studies of relationships among ecosystem, energy, and resource flows, human social and cultural values, and technological variables as they interact to produce the built environment.

Deep Green Design: Read More [+]

ENV DES 106 Sustainable Environmental Design Workshop 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2016, Spring 2015
This course asks students to reflect back, reviewing the various disciplinary approaches introduced toward sustainability and to look forward by proposing interdisciplinary ways to affect the environment. Each year will be organized around a theme and project advanced by the faculty of the College. The workshop will require independent as well as collaborative research often in partnership with an external 'client' organization.

Sustainable Environmental Design Workshop: Read More [+]

ENV DES 107 Design and Difference 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2016
This course explores contemporary debates around race, gender, sexuality, disability rights and other forms of embodied politics and considers their potential to transform the normative assumptions and practices of the built environment disciplines. Concepts such as self-abstraction, assimilation, and discourses of the “universal” or neutral body will be examined critically in relation to socially situated theories of power, identity, and activism. The course will investigate
case studies of everyday objects, buildings and urban space that exemplify the creative limits and possibilities of embodied difference in the design process. Weekly reading responses, class discussions, presentations, and a final project are required.
Design and Difference: Read More [+]

ENV DES C169A American Cultural Landscapes, 1600 to 1900 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2014, Fall 2013, Fall 2012, Fall 2011
Introduces ways of seeing and interpreting American histories and cultures, as revealed in everyday built surroundings-- houses, highways, farms, factories, stores, recreation areas, small towns, city districts, and regions. Encourages students to read landscapes as records of past and present social relations and to speculate for themselves about cultural meaning.

American Cultural Landscapes, 1600 to 1900: Read More [+]

ENV DES C169B American Cultural Landscapes, 1900 to Present 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2015, Spring 2014
Introduces ways of seeing and interpreting American histories and cultures, as revealed in everyday built surroundings--homes, highways, farms, factories, stores, recreation areas, small towns, city districts, and regions. Encourages students to read landscapes as records of past and present social relations, and to speculate for themselves about cultural meaning.

American Cultural Landscapes, 1900 to Present: Read More [+]

ENV DES 170 The Social Art of Architecture 3 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2012, Spring 2011, Spring 2010
What is the social art of architecture in America? What was it historically, where is it now, where is it going--and why should you care? In this course, we will explore contemporary and historic attempts to confront social needs through themes: Design by Professionals (Architects, City Planners, Urban Designers, Sociologists, Philosophers, Philanthropists), and Design by Laypeople (Squatters, Intentional Communities, Do It Yourself). The
objective is to discharge the false dualism that has emerged in architecture between social concerns and creative design.
The Social Art of Architecture: Read More [+]

ENV DES 193 Curricular Practical Training for International Students 0.0 Units

Terms offered: Summer 2014 8 Week Session, Summer 2013 10 Week Session
This is a zero-unit internship course for F-1, non-immigrant, international students participating in internships under the Curricular Practical Training program. Requires a paper exploring how the theoretical contructs learned in Environmental Design courses were applied during the internship.

Curricular Practical Training for International Students: Read More [+]

ENV DES 195 Senior Thesis 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2012, Fall 2011, Spring 2011
Directed study leading to preparation of a senior thesis.

Senior Thesis: Read More [+]

ENV DES 195A Introduction to Methods and Thesis Preparation 3 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2014, Fall 2013
The Senior Thesis in Environmental Design is an advanced research and writing project that presents an original and thorough analysis of a topic of individual interest in architecture, landscape architecture, or urban studies. This class provides an introducion to various methodologies relevant for a senior thesis including qualitative, quantitative, and descriptive research approaches.

Introduction to Methods and Thesis Preparation: Read More [+]

ENV DES 195B Thesis Research and Writing 3 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Spring 2014
Students taking this class will use it to complete the writing of their thesis under the supervision of a Senior Thesis Advisor. This class will operate as an independent study; faculty with more than one Senior Thesis student may choose to meet them in group sessions.

Thesis Research and Writing: Read More [+]

ENV DES 198 Directed Group Study 1 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Fall 2015, Spring 2015, Fall 2014
This is a special topics course intended to fulfill the individual interests of students, and provide a vehicle for professors to instruct students based on new and innovative developments in the field of environmental design.

Directed Group Study: Read More [+]

ENV DES 198BC Berkeley Connect 1 Unit

Terms offered: Prior to 2007
Berkeley Connect is a mentoring program, offered through various academic departments, that helps students build intellectual community. Over the course of a semester, enrolled students participate in regular small-group discussions facilitated by a graduate student mentor (following a faculty-directed curriculum), meet with their graduate student mentor for one-on-one academic advising, attend lectures and panel discussions featuring department faculty and alumni
, and go on field trips to campus resources. Students are not required to be declared majors in order to participate.
Berkeley Connect: Read More [+]

ENV DES 199 Supervised Independent Study and Research 1 - 4 Units

Terms offered: Spring 2017, Fall 2016
Enrollment is restricted by regulations in the General Catalog. Studies developed to meet individual needs.

Supervised Independent Study and Research: Read More [+]

Faculty and Instructors

+ Indicates this faculty member is the recipient of the Distinguished Teaching Award.

Faculty

+ Nezar Alsayyad, Professor. Virtual reality, urban history, Architectural history, Middle Eastern Studies, cross-cultural design, cities and cinema, cultural studies of the built environment, environmental design in developing countries, housing and urban development, Islamic architecture and urbanism, traditional dwelling and settlements, urban design and physical planning.
Research Profile

Mark S. Anderson, Professor. Architecture, building design, BIM, integrated project delivery, building construction, school design, housing design, net zero energy desig, nurban design, building integrated modeling, IPD, design-build, prefabricated, modular, architecture in China, architecture in Japan, urban water.
Research Profile

William Andrew Atwood, Assistant Professor.

R. Gary Black, Associate Professor. Architecture, finite element modeling, finite element analysis, structure and space, experimental testing, timber connections, teaching structures, integrating structure and architecture.
Research Profile

Peter C. Bosselmann, Professor. Urban design, architecture, city and regional planning, landscape architecture.
Research Profile

Jean-Paul Bourdier, Professor.

Gail S. Brager, Professor. Architecture, comfort and adaptation in buildings, design and performance of offices.
Research Profile

Dana Buntrock, Professor. Architecture, construction industry, East Asian studies, architectural practice in Japan.
Research Profile

Tom Buresh, Professor.

Luisa Caldas, Professor.

Christopher L. Calott, Associate Professor.

Greg Castillo, Associate Professor.

Raveevarn Choksombatchai, Associate Professor.

Renee Y. Chow, Professor. Urban design, architectural design.
Research Profile

Galen Cranz, Professor. Architecture, sociology of space, urban parks, Alexander Technique, chairs, ergonomics, somatics, body conscious design, social research methods for architecture and urban design, ethnography, programming, post occupancy evaluation and assessment, sociology of taste, housing for the elderly.
Research Profile

Margaret L. Crawford, Professor.

C. Greig Crysler, Associate Professor. Architecture, geopolitics of architectural discourse, globalization and social production of the built environment, architecture and identity.
Research Profile

Rene Davids, Professor. Architecture and urban design and theory.
Research Profile

Nicholas de Monchaux, Associate Professor. Architecture, urban design and organization, natural and manmade systems.
Research Profile

Anthony Dubovsky, Professor.

Harrison Fraker, Professor. Urban design, architecture, environmental design, passive solar, daylighting, sustainable design, sustainable systems, urban design principles, transit oriented neighborhoods.
Research Profile

Danelle Guthrie-Buresh, Associate Adjunct Professor.

Maria Paz Gutierrez, Associate Professor. Next-generation building systems, self-regulated facades, biologically inspired technologies, multifunctional materials.
Research Profile

Lisa M. Iwamoto, Professor. Architecture, design, materials research and fabrication.
Research Profile

+ Raymond Lifchez, Professor. Architecture, patronage of the arts, post revolutionary France.
Research Profile

Ronald L. Rael, Associate Professor. 3D printed buildings, additive manufacturing, earth architecture, mud, dirt, dust, U.S.-Mexico border wall, arid landscapes, ranching, acequias, alipne deserts, ceramics, rural architecture, ruralism, animation, digital modeling, furry buildings, unnatural materials, rasquachetecture.
Research Profile

Stefano Schiavon, Assistant Professor. Energy, architecture, thermal comfort, indoor air quality, building energy efficiency, indoor environment quality, productivity, wellbeing, sustainable building design, simulation and verification, personal environmental control system, energy simulation, underfloor air distribution, radiant, post-occupancy evaluation.
Research Profile

Simon Schleicher, Assistant Professor.

Andrew Shanken, Professor. Memory, visionary architecture, the unbuilt, paper architecture, heritage conservation, architectural representation, urban representation, diagrams, history of professions, historiography, world's fairs, expositions, California architecture, themed environments.
Research Profile

Kyle Steinfeld, Assistant Professor. Digital design, design computation, data visualization, architectural representation, design methods.
Research Profile

Jill H. Stoner, Professor. Architecture, architecture as fiction, derivation of spatial words, Jewish ghettos in Italy.
Research Profile

M. Susan Ubbelohde, Professor. India, architecture, climate and architecture, Le Corbusier, Kahn, Correa, Doshi, culture and practice, daylighting design tools, software evaluation, sky simulator design, low-energy design, California residential industry.
Research Profile

Lecturers

Marco Cenzatti, Continuing Lecturer.

Roddy Creedon, Continuing Lecturer.

William W. Di Napoli, Continuing Lecturer.

Darell W. Fields, Continuing Lecturer.

Charles Salter, Continuing Lecturer.

Emeritus Faculty

Christopher W. J. Alexander, Professor Emeritus.

Edward A. Arens, Professor Emeritus. Indoor environment, thermal comfort, occupant surveys, building environmental control, ventilation, wind, architectural aerodynamics.
Research Profile

Richard Bender, Professor Emeritus.

Charles C. Benton, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, thermal comfort, sunlight and shadow patterns, measurement of physical building performance.
Research Profile

Gary R. Brown, Professor Emeritus.

Mary C. Comerio, Professor Emeritus. Disaster recovery, housing impacts in disasters, loss modeling, performance based design.
Research Profile

Clare Cooper Marcus, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, landscape architecture, environmental planning, medium-density housing, public housing modernization, public open-space design, children's environments, housing for the elderly.
Research Profile

+ Sam Davis, Professor Emeritus.

Margaret Or Penny Dhaemers, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, electronic imaging, 2D and 3D.
Research Profile

William R. Ellis, Professor Emeritus. Sociology, social issues in architecture and urban design.
Research Profile

Norma D. Evenson, Professor Emeritus.

Richard E. Fernau, Professor Emeritus.

Paul Groth, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, vernacular architecture, urban geography, suburban America, cultural landscape studies, housing (US).
Research Profile

Sara Ishikawa, Professor Emeritus.

Yehuda E. Kalay, Professor Emeritus. Virtual reality, new media, computer-aided design, design methods, colaborative design.
Research Profile

Lars G. Lerup, Professor Emeritus.

Donlyn Lyndon, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, structure of place, ethical dimensions of design.
Research Profile

W. Mike Martin, Professor Emeritus.

+ Richard C. Peters, Professor Emeritus.

Jean Pierre Protzen, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, design, planning, the logics of design, and construction principles of ancient civilizations, pre-columbian South America, architecture and construction, Tiwanaku in Bolivia, Tambo Colorado in Peru.
Research Profile

Stanley Saitowitz, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, architecture and cooking, urbanism and computers.
Research Profile

Maryly A. Snow, Professor Emeritus.

Daniel Solomon, Professor Emeritus.

Claude Stoller, Professor Emeritus.

Stephen Tobriner, Professor Emeritus.

+ E. Marc Treib, Professor Emeritus. Architecture, East Asian studies, Japanese architecture and gardens.
Research Profile

Sim H. Van Der Ryn, Professor Emeritus.

Contact Information

Department of Architecture

232 Wurster Hall

Phone: 510-642-4942

Visit Department Website

Minor Program Faculty Adviser

Nezar AlSayad

345 Wurster Hall

nezar@berkeley.edu

Minor Program Staff Adviser

Rhommel Canare

250 Wurster Hall

Phone: 510-642-4944

rhommel.canare@berkeley.edu

Department Chair

Tom J. Buresh

232A Wurster Hall

Phone: 510-642-4942

buresh@berkeley.edu

Undergraduate Major Head

Raveevarn Choksombatchai

903 Wurster Hall

rloom@berkeley.edu

Associate Dean for Undergraduate Studies

Renee Chow

382D Wurster Hall

rychow@berkeley.edu

Director, Office of Undergraduate Advising

Susan Hagstrom

250 Wurster Hall

hagstrom@berkeley.edu

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