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Using Debates to Engage Students in Sustainability Controversies and Conundrums
Robert Turner, University of Washington-Bothell Campus
A primary feature of this "Water and Sustainability" course is a series of 10 debates on controversial sustainability topics. Each student in the course participates in one of the debates.
Bioregion Scale: Local Community/Watershed, Regional, Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Ecosystem Health, Sustainability Concepts & Practices, Cycles & Systems, Water & Watersheds, Promising Pedagogies:Case Studies
Critical Thinking on Sustainable Food Production and Consumer Habits
Michael Faucette, Seattle Central Community College
Students are assigned to research, write, take a position and present it on the complex issue of sustainable food production and consumer habits.
Bioregion Scale: National/Continental, Regional, Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Lifestyles & Consumption, Social & Environmental Justice, Food Systems & Agriculture
Climate Instability and Disease
Clarissa Dirks, The Evergreen State College
The module was designed to introduce students to a variety of biological processes of infectious disease that are connected through human activities and climate instability.
Bioregion Scale: Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Ecosystem Health, Lifestyles & Consumption, Human Health & Wellbeing, Cultures & Religions, Pollution & Waste, Human Impact & Footprint
Delocalized Diets: Globalization, Food, and Culture
Mary L. Russell, Pierce College
This assignment addresses cultural sustainability by asking students to go beyond distinguishing between five subsistence strategies to examining the impact of globalization on diet and culture.
Bioregion Scale: National/Continental, Local Community/Watershed, Regional, Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Sustainability Concepts & Practices, Social & Environmental Justice, Human Health & Wellbeing, Food Systems & Agriculture, Lifestyles & Consumption
Exploring Personal Footprints
Bev Farb, Everett Community College
Students apply the main research methods in sociology to explore their personal footprints (i.e., the global consequences of their individual actions).
Bioregion Scale: Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Lifestyles & Consumption, Human Impact & Footprint
Waste As A Resource
Ben Fackler-Adams, Skagit Valley College
Students understand the growing impact of waste and waste disposal on our environment and economy, and examines solutions to these issues through exploration of waste as a resource and the implementation of zero-waste manufacturing/building practices.
Bioregion Scale: Regional, Global
Bioregion Topical Vocabulary: Pollution & Waste, Sustainability Concepts & Practices