Prospective students apply to each program separately, but should indicate on their application forms and on their admission statement that they are also applying to one of the programs approved in the concurrent degree program.Applicants are strongly encouraged to check the deadlines for the MPH and Ph D applications as they will not necessarily be the same.
The concurrent degree program offers an interdisciplinary curriculum in the fields of public health and anthropology leading to the Masters in Public Health (MPH) and Doctor of Philosophy (Ph D) in Anthropology degrees.
Students will matriculate in one of four MPH tracks: The public health problems that characterize our world are distinguished by their complex relationship not only with the physical and biological environment, but also the cultural, economic and political environments in which they exist.
This is especially true if you are completing a CADR by taking a college course, because you may want to apply the college courses towards requirements for your major or University or college graduation requirements, and grading restrictions may apply. (English-speaking countries are defined as Australia, Canada, Ireland, New Zealand, the United Kingdom or the U.
S.) Please consult the Any natural language that has been formally studied may be used to satisfy this requirement, including American Sign Language (ASL, the language of the deaf community), and languages no longer spoken, such as Latin and ancient Greek.
Alternative scheduling systems, such as block schedules, may also be counted as one credit for comparable course content.
In general, you must attain, at minimum, a passing grade (including D) to satisfy a CADR.A grade of “pass” in a “pass/not pass” will also count.However, the UW recommends that CADR courses be completed with a letter or numerical grade. citizens, permanent residents, refugees or undocumented students whose first language is not English or who attended school in a non-English speaking country.For the purposes of this document, the concepts of equal opportunity and diversity are understood as the right of all faculty job applicants and all hired faculty to be treated with equal fairness and to have the opportunity to excel without bias due to their race, ethnicity, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, gender identity or expression, national origin, age, disability, or protected veteran status.In addition to promoting equal opportunity and enhancing excellence through diversity, one of the broad goals of the Handbook is to encourage the university community to reimagine faculty hiring and retention as ongoing activities—as regular components of academic and professional life, rather than as special occasions or as reactions to particular circumstances.Professional training in both public health and anthropology is viewed as one small but crucial step toward this goal.