Tanzania: Wildlife Conservation and Political Ecology

SIT offers accredited, field-based study abroad programs in more than 30 countries worldwide.

Tanzania: Wildlife Conservation and Political Ecology

The program challenges students to reframe notions of sustainability in relation to local population needs, perspectives, and values. Through rigorous thematic coursework and hands-on experiential learning, students consider how natural resource management will benefit future generations in light of the current factors driving environmental degradation. Students explore the country’s diverse human and natural environments through seminars and field visits to nature reserves and conservation areas. Please visit our website for more information.

Subjects

  • Environmental Risk
  • Environmental Studies
  • African Studies
  • Ecology
  • Biology (General)
  • Anthropology
  • Political Science

Related Programs

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Brazil: Social Innovation and Community Development

Please visit our website for more information. This program looks at socioeconomic conditions and the impact of local development efforts and public policy on lives and livelihoods in northeastern Brazil. You will interact with different ethnic groups, including indigenous and Afro-Brazilian populations, to gain insight into the challenges and benefits of implementing social change within a multicultural environment.

SIT Study Abroad

PO Box 676, Brattleboro, VT 05301

Ghana: Africa in the 21st Century

Please visit our website for more information.
Key Topics of Study
  • The ways in which Africa is represented in mainstream discourse
  • New and emerging technologies in Ghana and how they are impacting Ghana’s social landscapes
  • Technologies such as social media and money apps, solar energy, and rural and urban water supply systems
  • The impact of new technologies on livelihoods in rural vs. urban Ghana
  • Processes that are simultaneously facilitating and inhibiting technological application
  • How class structure in Ghana is changing and the processes that are driving this change
  • How changing class structure is transforming Accra’s spatial formations and use of public space
  • Changing gender relations and the status of women
  • The ways in which contemporary global power relations are implicated in constructing discourses of despair about Africa and elsewhere

SIT Study Abroad

PO Box 676, Brattleboro, VT 05301

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