About the programme
The Nordic Master's programme in Environmental Engineering focuses on:
sustainable management of impacts on the environment caused by human activities,
development of new technologies to address environmental challenges.
It addresses some of the most pressing current political issues such as climate change, sustainable generation of energy, management and renewal of aging urban infrastructure, provision of safe drinking water and contaminated land and waste management. Environmental Engineering is an interdisciplinary science, bridging all the sciences and placing them in a social, economic and legal context. Within the discipline, there are areas of specialization, or small subject areas.
Study at two Nordic universities
The Master’s program in Environmental Engineering is a collaboration between five of the leading technical universities in the Nordic countries (Nordic Five Tech). The program gives you a unique opportunity to tailor your degree based on your academic interests.
You will get to study at two of the partner universities, spending one year at each. You graduate with a double master’s degree from the two universities.
The universities participating in the Nordic master in Environmental Engineering are:
- Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU)
- Aalto University in Finland
- Chalmers University of Technology
- KTH Royal Institute of Technology
- Technical University of Denmark (DTU)
The coordinator of the Nordic Master in Environmental Engineering is Technical University of Denmark (DTU).
You will find more Information on study tracks, programme structures and courses on the DTUs webpage.
Degree: Master of Science in Environmental Engineering or equivalent depends on the university
Duration: 2 years, 120 ECTS
Programme code: MSENVIENG
Language of instruction: English
Application deadline: 1st of March
Location: NTNU (Trondheim), and partner universities
Validity of information: 2016/17
gives you a opportunity to study at two of the five leading technical universities in the Nordic countries.