Education, Society, and Human Development Undergraduate Major Overview
Examine real world topics in Education
The Education, Society, and Human Development major offers undergraduate students an introduction to issues, policies, and practices of education and research in schools and learning across contexts.
Students who complete the major are prepared to enter teacher credential programs, as well as other education-related career fields in the private and public sectors including: educational advocacy, public policy, community-based leadership and working with special populations in legal fields, medical environments, and the arts. Students interested in graduate study will be well prepared to pursue advanced degree programs in education or related fields.
|Application Term Opens||Entry Term:|
|Current UCR Undergraduates:||Fall 2017
(Double Major/Major Change Petition)
|Winter 2018 and ongoing|
|Prospective Students:||Fall 2018 and ongoing|
How do I apply?
If you are interested in enrolling in the undergraduate program, please attend an information session before meeting with the Undergraduate Programs Academic Advisor, Liliana Aguayo.
Information Session Schedule
Major and Minor Programs in Education, Society, and Human Development
Walk In:(10-minute responses or petitions)
Mondays and Thursdays
Please note: Walk-in hours will resume on Thursday, April 5th.
2:00p.m. to 4:00p.m.
Sproul Hall 1124
If you are unable to attend, or need to schedule another appointment, email your availability to email@example.com
Highlights of the Education, Society, and Human Development Undergraduate Major
- The Education, Society, and Human Development major requires satisfactory completion of 48 units in courses identified for the major (36 of which must be completed in upper division courses).
- Study with renowned world-class faculty members that include two Spencer Fellows and nationally recognized experts in autism and learning disability research.
- Choose to follow a general plan, a specialty or a customized program:
- Learning and Behavioral Studies
- Community Leadership, Policy, and Social Justice
- Student-designed Comparative Concentration