Environmental Planning (2018)
Environmental Planning is an interdisciplinary subject that provides the knowledge and skills necessary for sustainable management of the environment. Environmental Planning encompasses an integrated approach that incorporates environmental, cultural, technological, social and economic dimensions to gain insight into environmental problems and help us manage our resources more effectively.
The Bachelor of Environmental Planning (BEP) is a professional degree. Environmental Planning is also available as a major for the BA and the BSocSc. Environmental Planning may also be taken as a second major or as a minor, subject to academic approval of the Faculty in which the student is enrolled.
To complete Environmental Planning as a single major for the BA or BSocSc, students must gain 135 points, including 105 points above 100 level and 60 points at 300 level or above. Students must complete ENVPL100, ENVPL101, ENVPL200, ENVPL201, ENVPL202, ENVPL300, ENVPL301, ENVPL302, and ENVPL303.
To complete Environmental Planning as part of a double major, students must gain 120 points, including 90 points above 100 level, and 45 points above 200 level. Students must complete ENVPL100, ENVPL101, ENVPL200, ENVPL201, ENPL202, and 45 points from ENVPL300, ENVPL301, ENVPL302, and ENVPL303.
To complete a minor in Environmental Planning, students must complete 60 points comprised of ENVPL100, ENVPL200, ENVPL201, and 15 points from ENVPL300, ENVPL301, ENVPL302 and ENVPL303.
To complete the Bachelor of Environmental Planning (BEP), students must complete the compulsory papers listed in the regulations for the degree as well as the requirements of a stream.
To complete the requirements of the BEP student must complete:
15 points from ARTSC101, ARTSC102, ARTSC103, ARTSC105, or ENSLA103
30 points from BIOEB102, EARTH101, EARTH102, ECONS101, ECONS102, ENVSC101, GEOGY103, POLSC102 or MAORI111
and all of the following:
Level 100: ENVPL100, ENVPL102, MAORI102
Level 200: ENVPL200, ENVPL201, ENVPL202, GEOGY209, GEOGY219
Level 300: ENVPL300, ENVPL301, ENVPL302, ENVPL303, ENVPL304
Level 400: ENVPL401, ENVPL402, ENVPL403, ENVPL404, ENVPL490
The requirements for the three streams are:
Science and the Environment: 30 points from BIOEB102, EARTH101, EARTH102, ENVSC101; and ENVSC201; and 30 points from BIOEB202, EARTH221, EARTH231, EARTH241; and SCIEN300; and 30 points from BIOEB303, BIOEB304, BIOEB305, EARTH322, EARTH331, EARTH341 and EARTH342.
Society and the Environment: 30 points from ECONS101, ECONS102, GEOGY101, GEOGY103, POLSC102, SOCIO101, SOCPY100; and POPST201; and 30 points from ECONS200, ECONS202/301, ECONS204/307, PHILO217, POLSC211, POLCY212, SOCPY200; and one of POPST302 or GEOGY301; and 30 points from ANTHY325, ECONS301, ECONS307, ECONS303, GEOGY301, GEOGY309, GEOGY323, GEOGY328, POLSC327, POLSC318, SOCPY300 and SOCPY301.
Te Ara Taiao: Maori and the Environment: 30 points from MAORI111, MAORI112, MAORI150; and POPST201; and 30 points from MAORI202, MAORI203, MAORI211, MAORI212, MAORI250; and one of POPST302 or GEOGY301; and 30 points from ANTHY325, MAORI302, MAORI303, MAORI304, MAORI311, MAORI312, MAORI350.
Note: Students who commenced a major in Environmental Planning in 2016 or prior and are undertaking their third year in 2018 will do so using existing 20 point papers. Students are encouraged to contact the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences for programme advice. ERTH284 may not be counted towards the BEP.
On this page
- Prescriptions for the GradCert(EnvPlan) and GradDip(EnvPlan)
- Prescriptions for the PGCert(EnvPlan), PGDip(EnvPlan), BSocSc(Hons) and MEP
- Prescriptions for the PhD
- 100 Level
- 200 Level
- 300 Level
- 400 Level
- 500 Level
- 900 Level
Prescriptions for the GradCert(EnvPlan) and GradDip(EnvPlan)
A Graduate Certificate and Graduate Diploma are available to graduates who have not included Environmental Planning at an advanced level in their first degree. To complete the GradDip(EnvPlan) students must complete 120 points at 100 level or above, including ENVP206, ENVP306, and a further 80 points from ENVP papers listed for Environmental Planning, of which 60 points must be at 300 level or above.
For further details, contact the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences Office.
Prescriptions for the PGCert(EnvPlan), PGDip(EnvPlan), BSocSc(Hons) and MEP
To be eligible to be considered for enrolment in graduate Environmental Planning papers, a student should normally have at least a B average in either the best three of their 300 level Environmental Planning papers or all their undergraduate Environmental Planning papers.
Students who have not met these criteria may be admitted to 500 level Environmental Planning papers based on academic merit and relevant work experience. In such cases, students must consult the Programme Convenor to plan an appropriate programme of study. This may require completing the GradCert(EnvPlan) or GradDip(EnvPlan).
To complete the Postgraduate Certificate in Environmental Planning students must complete 60 points at 500 level, including ENVPL503, ENVPL504, ENVPL510 and ENVS524.
To complete the Postgraduate Diploma in Environmental Planning students must complete 120 points at 500 level, comprising ENVPL503, ENVPL504, ENVPL505, ENVPL508, ENVPL510, ENVS524 and a further 30 points from papers listed for Environmental Planning.
Students wishing to pursue less specified planning related graduate study should consider the BSocSc(Hons) in the subject area of Resources and Environmental Planning. To complete a BSocSc(Hons), students must gain 120 points at 500 level in Environmental Planning, including at least 30 points in research (ENVPL591), ENVPL510, ENVS524, and 60 points from papers listed for Environmental Planning or papers approved by the Programme Convenor for Environmental Planning. Students considering progressing to the MEP should check the prerequisites for entry.
The requirements for admission to the MEP are set out in the Faculty Graduate Handbook.
To complete an MEP, students must normally complete 120 points at 500 level or above in papers listed for Environmental Planning, including either a 60-point dissertation or a 90-point thesis or 120-point thesis. The degree includes the option of a practicum paper, which may be particularly suitable for those candidates employed in the planning profession. Students should note the prerequisite papers.
Prescriptions for the PhD
The Doctor of Philosophy is a three year research-based degree in which students undertake a programme of approved and supervised research that leads to a thesis which critically investigates an approved topic of substance and significance, demonstrates expertise in the methods of research and scholarship, displays intellectual independence and makes a substantial original contribution to the subject area concerned, and is of publishable quality.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location ARTSC101 Indigenous Social Science Research 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) With an emphasis on indigenous ways of understanding and knowing, students engage with critical questions about social issues, examine a range of social science research strategies and techniques, and consider the ethical values required of researchers engaged with indigenous peoples and communities. ARTSC103 Rights and Reason 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Tauranga) & 18B (Hamilton) Students will develop critical thinking skills by reasoning about human rights. Issues include rights-protection in difficult circumstances, who bears responsibility for protecting human rights, and armed intervention and torture in the name of human rights. ARTSC104 Undergraduate Research Writing for ESL Students 18A (Hamilton) & 18B (Hamilton) This paper covers research, approaches to and techniques for different writing genres, analysis of English text and discourse, and an understanding of issues in academic integrity . ARTSC105 Language in Context 18A (Hamilton) This paper introduces that branch of Linguistics which examines the way in which language is used as an expression of a speaker's culture and social group, and considers how language varies according to social context. ARTSC110 Old Worlds - New Worlds 18A (Hamilton) This cross-disciplinary paper offers students with a rich background for study within the Bachelor of Arts. It is structured around metaphors of journey and cultural encounter and focuses on a variety of texts, images and sounds. ARTSC111 Social Science Theory and Action 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) This paper introduces University of Waikato social scientists as researchers. Each presenter's research will be discussed to demonstrate how it illustrates key themes of the social sciences and their specific disciplines. BIOEB102 Introduction to Ecology and Biodiversity 18B (Hamilton) An introduction to the principles of ecology and biodiversity. Topics include population, community and ecosystem ecology, conservation biology, and the structure, functioning and environmental responses of animals and plants. Examples will include New Zealand ecosystems and biota. EARTH101 Introduction to Earth System Sciences 18A (Hamilton) A lecture and laboratory paper that explores the interacting processes that affect the surface of the Earth, producing landforms and resources, with a focus on physical processes. Topics covered include coastal processes and hazards; climate change; weathering; erosion and mass movement; soil formation; the hydrological cycle; rive... EARTH102 Discovering Planet Earth 18B (Hamilton) This paper explores the Earth's interior and its dynamic interaction with the crust, including: the major rocks and minerals; interpreting the rock record and geologic maps; the geological time scale and fossils; plate tectonics; volcanism; earthquakes. ECONS101 Business Economics and the New Zealand Economy 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Online) & 18B (Hamilton) This paper offers insights into the behaviour of consumers, firms and the government within the economy, giving students skills in analysing and predicting the actions of individuals and businesses. ECONS102 Economics and Society 18B (Hamilton) This paper introduces selected economic models, with a focus on developing and applying critical thinking skills to a range of business and social issues and to economic policies. ENVPL100 Introduction to Environmental Planning 18A (Hamilton) This paper introduces the nature of environmental problems and examines how planning can influence these. The paper explores concepts, policy and planning processes in connection with selected planning issues. ENVPL101 Future Cities 18B (Hamilton) To provide an understanding of the key issues that are placing cities under pressure and how environmental planning can provide a response. ENVSC101 Environmental Science 18B (Hamilton) A scientific study of the interaction between humans and the environment including climate change, utilisation and exploitation of natural resources and the effects of human activities on biological, chemical and physical processes that form resources and control ecosystems. GEOGY101 People and Place 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Online) An introduction to the new geographies of globalisation and cultural change. A foundation for second year papers on contemporary cultural geographies, regional geography, tourism, and Maori lands and communities. GEOGY103 Environment and Society 18A (Hamilton) This paper addresses implications for the global environment of different forms of societal activity. Content draws on the analysis of such topics as water, energy, climate change, and food. IRSST103 Introduction to International Relations 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Online) This paper provides an introduction to the study of international relations in an era of globalisation. It covers the historical background, key concepts and theories, case studies, and contemporary developments in the study of world politics. MAORI102 He Hīnatore ki te Ao Māori: Introducing the Māori World 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Online), 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Online) An introduction to the Maori world view, social organisation, cultural concepts, including Maori astronomy, and their relevance in a contemporary society. MAORI111 Te Reo Māori: Introductory 1 18A (Hamilton) & 18C (Hamilton) An introductory paper for students with little or no knowledge of the Maori language which provides basic everyday language such as: greetings, farewells, focusing on family relationships, numbers, time, shopping, talking about a trip and commands. MAORI112 Te Reo Māori: Introductory 2 18B (Hamilton) & 18C (Hamilton) This paper extends the language and communication skills developed in MAORI111 to include the language of mealtimes, instructions/commands, expression/idioms, describing clothing and parts of the body, and a variety of Marae protocol. MAORI150 Te Tiriti o Waitangi: An Introduction to the Treaty of Waitangi 18A (Tauranga) & 18B (Hamilton) This paper seeks to provide a sound understanding of Te Tiriti o Waitangi. It reviews historical and contemporary interpretations and takes into account the interplay of contextual issues of the time. POLSC102 New Zealand Politics and Policy 18B (Hamilton) This paper provides a foundation for the study of political science and public policy, with a particular focus on the study of government, politics and policy in New Zealand. SOCIO101 Introduction to Sociology 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Tauranga) This paper prepares students for further study in a range of social science subjects. It introduces the main sociological theories, concepts and practices that enable an understanding of contemporary societies. SOCPY100 Introduction to Social Policy 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Tauranga) This paper examines the values behind social policy and introduces students to some of the important issues and debates in New Zealand and other democratic societies.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location BIOEB202 Principles of Ecology 18B (Hamilton) This paper covers the principles of ecology, including adaptation to the environment, intra- and inter-specific interactions, community and ecosystem dynamics, and biogeography. Weekend field trips and computer laboratory work are essential elements. EARTH221 Soil Science 18B (Hamilton) An introduction to the nature, formation, and classification of soils, their physical, chemical, mineralogical, and biological properties, and issues of soil quality, land degradation and sustainable management. EARTH231 Water Resources, Weather and Climate 18A (Hamilton) New Zealand's water resources are coming under increasing pressure for human use, while their management requires that they also provide for healthy freshwater ecosystems. This paper describes the key physical processes that influence the distribution of water in space and time from a New Zealand perspective. Topics covered include... EARTH241 Oceanography 18B (Hamilton) This paper introduces students to the broad scale properties, issues, and research importance of the global ocean via the main disciplines of oceanography: particularly biological, chemical, geological and physical oceanography ECONS200 Understanding the Global Economy 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Tauranga), 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) This paper focuses on developing understanding of contemporary global issues, including economic well-being, sustainable growth, emerging economies, world trade and globalisation. ECONS204 Economics of Land, Water and Environment 18A (Hamilton) This paper provides students with a detailed understanding of the role of economic analysis in solving real world environmental problems including pollution, sustainable development, resource scarcity, and climate change. ENVPL200 Environmental Planning 18B (Hamilton) This paper explores the context of urban and regional planning; general principles, theories and processes of planning; and development and implementation of planning policy. ENVPL201 Introduction to Resource Management 18A (Hamilton) This paper is designed to provide students with an introduction to law and policy relevant to the practice of environmental planning and management in New Zealand. ENVPL202 Cartography and Spatial Analysis 18B (Hamilton) This paper is the second year component of the GIS stream in Geography; it balances technical skill developments and critical analyses in urban and environmental planning. ENVSC201 Environmental Monitoring 18B (Hamilton) An introduction to reasons for, and design and implementation of, environmental monitoring in New Zealand. Skills in data collection, management, presentation, and interpretation are developed for a range of environments using both field data collection and published data-sets. GEOGY209 Health, People, Place 18B (Hamilton) This paper draws on critical analysis of health, people and place to introduce contemporary developments in socio-cultural geography. Attention is paid to spatial well-being at a range of scales. GEOGY219 Māori Lands and Communities 18A (Hamilton) This paper introduces students to Maori geographical perspectives and examines key events that shape Maori communities and their relationships to land, water and other taonga. MAORI202 Ngā Iho Matua: Māori Philosophy 18B (Hamilton) This paper examines the philosophical underpinnings of seminal tikanga Maori concepts, and their influence both historically and in contemporary Maori culture. MAORI203 Decolonising Methodologies: Research and Indigenous Peoples 18A (Hamilton) The paper looks at the detrimental effects that research has historically had on Indigenous peoples and the relatively recent creation of research methodologies by Indigenous peoples to counteract Imperial research, and to empower and decolonise. MAORI211 Te Reo Māori: Intermediate 1 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Online) & 18C (Hamilton) This paper builds on the skills acquired in MAORI112, developing a complexity in language skills required in the communication of detailed travel directions, describing internal and external characteristics of a person and describing objects. MAORI212 Te Reo Māori: Intermediate 2 18B (Hamilton), 18B (Online) & 18C (Hamilton) This paper builds on the skills acquired in MAORI211, developing further language skills required in Maori for communication about feelings, emotions, and describing the weather. MAORI250 Māori Politics 18A (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) This paper examines Maori and Indigenous politics in a broad sense, from key ideas such as sovereignty, tino rangatiratanga, and autonomy, through to crucial forms of resistance via various political structures including local, Iwi, national and global Indigenous movements. PHILO217 Environmental Ethics 18S (Hamilton) & 18S (Online) A study of ethical questions about the relation of humans to the rest of the natural world, including the attribution of value and rights to the non-human world and ethical issues in environment and development. POLCY212 Power, Politics and Policy Analysis 18B (Hamilton) This paper introduces students to public policy analysis. Students focus on the role of politics, public participation and policy in addressing society's big problems, how they are framed and defined, and how solutions are developed and implemented within the context of the policy process. POLSC201 Modern Political Thinkers 18A (Online) This course examines the ideas of a number of modern political thinkers such as Machiavelli, Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Hegel, and Marx. POLSC211 Political Systems around the World 18A (Hamilton) The paper introduces the comparative study of political institutions, the study of the politics of a number of countries, their similarities and differences, from established democracies toauthoritarian regimes. POPST201 Population Studies 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Online) This course provides a comprehensive introduction to the multidisciplinary field of Population Studies. Students will develop a sound understanding of the demographic drivers of population change and composition, while exploring some of the rich theories and methodological approaches which comprise Population Studies. SOCPY200 Social Policy and Social Issues 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) The paper continues the study of social policy at 200 level. The focus of this paper is on the welfare state, the policy cycle as well as social problems, such as poverty.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location AGRI304 Advanced New Zealand Agribusiness 18B (Hamilton) An exploration of the governance and performance of agribusiness domestically and internationally. ANTH325 Maori Heritage Management 18T (Hamilton) This paper is concerned with interpreting and protecting the Maori cultural landscape, especially in relation to current legislation, the Treaty of Waitangi settlement process, and issues of iwi/hapu development. BIOL312 Applied Terrestrial Ecology 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Tauranga) A course that explores ecological principles, ecosystem dynamics and functioning, restoration, conservation genetics, conservation ecology, forest ecosystems, pest control and protection of native species. BIOL313 Applied Freshwater Ecology 18A (Hamilton) & 18A (Tauranga) An introduction to the ecology of lakes and rivers. Topics covered include the structure and function of major freshwater communities, fish and fisheries, human impacts and the management of inland waters. BIOL314 Marine Biology and Monitoring 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) An introduction to the structure and function of marine ecosystems. This paper also covers human impacts on marine environments, including fisheries, as well as the design of ecological surveys and experiments. Field trip and practical classes are integral to the course. ECON302 Microeconomics and Business Economics 18B (Hamilton) An introduction to the formal analysis of consumption and business decisions using economic models. Both analytical and numerical methods are used to gain an indepth understanding of important processes. ECON304 Econometrics 18A (Hamilton) Linear regression and binary response analysis of economic and financial data with an emphasis on interpretation, computer applications, and forecasting. ECON315 Environmental and Natural Resource Economics 18A (Hamilton) An examination of the economics of sustainable development, resource use, pollution control and the conservation of the environment, including practical applications. ENVP305 Maori Planning and Resource Management 18A (Hamilton) This paper introduces Maori principles of resource management and examines their relevance to contemporary planning processes. ENVP306 Planning in Aotearoa/New Zealand 18A (Hamilton) This paper extends students' knowledge of contemporary planning in New Zealand, and provides a practical understanding of the range of different types of planning that can be expected for New Zealand settlements. ENVP307 Planning for Sustainability 18B (Hamilton) This paper critically examines the contested notion of sustainability in both rural and urban planning contexts and explores current developments and best practice in these areas. ENVP308 Planning Methods and Environmental Appraisal 18B (Hamilton) This paper is divided into two modules, specifically, methods of environmental appraisal related to soil, water and air resources in the Waikato region, and methods useful to planning. ENVP361 Special Topic: Planning Methods 18B (Hamilton) Students develop familiarity with a variety of planning methods relating to: plan making and policy development; resource consents and designations; and research. ENVP390 Directed Study 18A (Hamilton), 18B (Hamilton) & 18S (Hamilton) The paper involves independent but guided research on a planning topic of the student's choice. ERTH322 Sedimentary and Petroleum Geology 18B (Hamilton) A study of sedimentary processes, depositional environments, sedimentary basins and associated resources (petroleum and coal). Introduction to sequence stratigraphy, seismic reflection mapping and wireline logging as used in the petroleum exploration industry. ERTH333 Pedology and Land Evaluation 18B (Hamilton) Soil genesis and spatial variability, quantitative soil survey and soil-landscape modelling, soil taxonomy, and the interpretation of soil and land data in a form applicable to land-use planning and management. ERTH334 Soil and Land Management 18A (Hamilton) Analysis and interpretation of soil properties relating to land and environmental management. Soil fertility, soil water management, land treatment of wastes, soil degradation and remediation, soil nitrogen and phosphorus cycling. ERTH343 Coastal Geomorphology and Management 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) A study of the geomorphic development of coastal features. Topics include qualitative and semi-quantitative assessments of coastal hazards, impacts of sea-level rise, dredge spoil disposal, stability of coasts, coastal protection and mitigation of hazards. ERTH344 Coastal Oceanography and Engineering 18A (Hamilton) A study of water movement in estuarine and shelf environments. Methodologies for quantifying processes and responses for coastal planning and management. Evaluation of design conditions for engineering purposes. Introduction to numerical modelling. ERTH345 Catchment Hydrology 18A (Hamilton) A study of the measurement, analysis and modelling of surface hydrological processes at the catchment scale, emphasising river flow, evaporation, interception loss and hillslope runoff processes. ERTH346 Freshwater Resources and Hazards 18B (Hamilton) Overview of freshwater resources and their analysis, with some emphasis on groundwater resources; introduction to hydrological hazards including flood hazard analysis and river contamination modelling. ERTH352 Engineering Geology 18A (Hamilton) Study of the nature and mechanics of soil instability, slope erosion processes and the physical properties of earth materials. Mitigation and avoidance of hazards resulting from slope instability and associated erosion processes. FASS396 Work Placement 18D (Block) This paper enables students to undertake work placement in an area related to their major as part of their degree. Students work in a chosen field for a period of time in order to gain valuable work experience and learn from experts in their chosen field. GEOG301 Research in Geography and Environmental Planning 18B (Hamilton) This paper examines the practice of geographical research via student-led, staff-supported research projects. GEOG306 Disasters and Development 18A (Hamilton) This paper investigates differences in the impacts of disasters between the so-called developed and developing worlds. In particular, recent theoretical developments in the study of disasters and motilities are considered. GEOG309 Gender, Place and Culture 18A (Hamilton) This paper is a forum for debate in human geography on 'difference'. Key concerns are the intersections between gender, ethnicity, sexuality, nationality, class, age and other social divisions in relation to space, place and environment. GEOG323 Colonial Treaties and Tribal Lands: Comparative Studies 18B (Hamilton) A review of the Treaty of Waitangi and the impact of European colonisation on Maori land tenure systems, with comparative studies of treaty issues and indigenous land rights in North America and the Pacific. GEOG328 Geographic Information Systems 18A (Hamilton), 18A (Online) & 18B (Tauranga) GIS is widely used for providing information through mapping and spatial analysis. This paper will teach you how to use GIS, including an overview of data, analysis functions and applications. POLS318 Global Environmental Politics and Policy 18A (Hamilton) The aim of this paper is to understand and critically evaluate the development of environmental policy and the politics of environmental policy processes in the international arena. SCIE372 Science Work Placement 2 18C (Hamilton) This paper requires a period of work experience in an appropriate and approved industry or applied field. Assessment is by written reports and employer feedback. SCIE373 Science Work Placement 3 18C (Hamilton) This paper requires a period of work experience in an appropriate and approved industry or applied field. Assessment is by written reports and employer feedback. SCIE379 Reflection on Professional Workplace Experience 18A (Hamilton) This paper will encapsulate post-placement reflection and will focus on reflective learning from the placement experience, self-assessment outcomes initiated in the pre-workplace paper, portfolio completion, skill-gap revisited, career mentoring/direction, CV update, next placement selection process. SOCP302 Social Policy 18B (Hamilton) & 18B (Tauranga) This paper focuses on developing a critical approach to the formulation, content and implementation of New Zealand social policy in an international context. It examines a variety of contemporary policy domains, all of which, in some way, affect the wellbeing of children and families. The paper provides knowledge and skills relevan...
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location ENVP403 Legal Principles and Processes for Planners 18A (Hamilton) This paper will provide students with sufficient background and skills in environmental and resource management law to enable them to be effective participants in resource management processes. ENVP404 Strategic Spatial Planning 18B (Hamilton) Students gain a comprehensive understanding of the plan development process and the ability to identify and assess the importance of significant planning issues. ENVP405 Professional Skills 18A (Hamilton) This paper extends students' understanding of the multi-disciplinary context of environmental planning, and develops specific professional skills required by planners. Ethical dimensions of professional planning practice are examined. ENVP408 Plan Interpretation and Consent Processing 18C (Block) This paper aims to provide practical insight and skill in processing resource consents under the Resource Management Act 1991. A central focus involves interpreting and applying the provisions of resource management plans to development proposals. ENVP410 Planning Theory 18B (Hamilton) This paper aims to make students aware of the values and power relations that infuse planning practices and processes.
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location ENVP502 Environmental Planning: Practicum 18C (Hamilton) No description available. ENVP503 Legal Principles and Processes for Planners 18A (Hamilton) This paper provides students with sufficient background and skills in environmental and resource management law to enable them to be effective participants in resource management processes. ENVP504 Strategic Spatial Planning 18B (Hamilton) Students gain a comprehensive understanding of the plan development process and the ability to identify and assess the importance of strategic planning issues. ENVP505 Maori Environmental Management 18B (Hamilton) This paper aims to extend student understanding of Maori environmental management in relation to the Resource Management Act (RMA) and examines co-management, partnership and collaboration, with hapu and iwi, in contemporary environmental management. ENVP508 Plan Interpretation and Consent Processing 18C (Block) This paper provides practical insight and skill in the processing of resource consent applications under planning legislation such as the Resource Management Act (RMA). A central focus is the understanding, interpretation and application of resource management plans. ENVP510 Planning Theory 18B (Hamilton) This paper aims to make students aware of the values and power relations that infuse planning practices and processes. ENVP589 Directed Study 18A (Hamilton), 18B (Hamilton) & 18C (Hamilton) This paper will provide students with the opportunity to pursue a topic of their own interest under the guidance of academic staff. ENVP590 Directed Study 18A (Hamilton) & 18B (Hamilton) Students have the opportunity to pursue a topic of their own interest under the guidance of academic staff. ENVP591 Dissertation 18C (Hamilton) & 18D (Hamilton) A report on the findings of a theoretical or empirical investigation. ENVP592 Dissertation 18C (Hamilton) A report on the findings of a theoretical or empirical investigation. ENVP593 Environmental Planning Thesis 18C (Hamilton) An externally examined piece of written work that reports on the findings of supervised research. ENVP594 Environmental Planning Thesis 18C (Hamilton) No description available. GEOG520 Human Dimensions of Environmental Change 18B (Hamilton) This paper examines the increasing risks imposed on human communities by global environmental change such as global warming and the occurrence of so-called natural disasters. The paper establishes a platform for the critical analysis of these processes by introducing students to important theoretical developments including the role... GEOG538 Automated Spatial Analysis using Geographic Information Systems 18A (Hamilton) Automated techniques are the most practical method for the spatial analysis of large data sets. In this paper, students are introduced to program scripts for automated GIS analysis, which is extremely powerful compared to the 'point and click' environment, and is an area of expertise expected of GIS experts. An important part of th... GEOG548 Advanced Geographic Information Systems Modelling 18B (Hamilton) This paper provides a close examination of contemporary GIS modelling. GIS is used for a range of applications and in this paper students gain practical experience and understanding of many of these. Students are given the opportunity to develop GIS models in their choice of application. GEOG558 Applied Geographic Information Systems for Research and Planning 18A (Hamilton) This paper is designed as an introduction to GIS for graduate students. Students learn about the use of GIS for spatial analysis and cartographic visualisation. Students gain 'hand on' experience with GIS laboratory exercises and undertake a graduate-level GIS project in an application of their choice. POLS537 Environmental Politics and Public Policy 18A (Hamilton) This paper introduces students to the complexities and challenges of environmental policy processes, and develops skills in scholarly research on environmental policy making. A significant focus of the paper is on analysing and understanding the complex intersections of institutions, culture, science and technology, and systems of ...
Code Paper Title Occurrence / Location ENVP900 Environmental Planning PhD Thesis 18C (Hamilton) & 18D (Hamilton) No description available.
2018 Catalogue of Papers information current as of : 11 July 2019 9:13am