Environmental Biology

http://envsci.barnard.edu/majors/environmental-biology

404 Altschul Hall
212-854-5618
212-854-5760 (fax)
Department Assistant: Catherine Cook

Mission

The mission of the Environmental Biology major is to provide students with an understanding of the structure, function and interrelationships of diverse living systems within the context of earth’s changing environment.  It addresses some of the most important issues of our time—climate change and declining biological diversity--and efforts to address these problems.  To this end, students take courses in both the Environmental Science and Biology departments, including laboratory and field courses that help them learn how to design and test hypotheses, use modern scientific equipment, interpret data, and evaluate and solve problems.  Students learn scientific communication skills by critiquing research articles, writing laboratory reports and research papers, and participating in oral presentations and debates.

Environmental Biology students are encouraged to become involved in research under the guidance of a faculty member at Barnard or elsewhere in New York City.  Our urban setting, the proximity to the Hudson River, and the numerous affiliations we maintain with Columbia University through Lamont‐Doherty Earth Observatory, the Earth Institute, and the School of Public Health, as well as Black Rock Forest, the American Museum of Natural History, and other institutions, allow us to offer undergraduates unparalleled opportunities for student research and educational experiences.  Upon successful completion of our program, our students are well prepared to pursue successful careers in research, teaching or the allied health sciences.  The Environmental Biology major is appropriate for students interested in careers as diverse as university-level research and teaching, curatorial work and research in natural history museums and parks, environmental education, and decision-making in environmental policy, law, public health, and government agencies.

Student Learning Outcomes

  • Discuss the structure, function, and interrelationships of key environmental systems: climate, earth, life
  • Demonstrate an appreciation of the many different life forms on planet Earth
  • Design and execute an independent scientific analysis, including the formulation of a testable hypothesis and assembling a logical chain of reasoning ranging from observation to inference
  • Locate, integrate, and evaluate information from multiple and disparate sources
  • Apply appropriate analytical and quantitative approaches including calculating statistics and displaying data to interpret relationships, trends and make predictions about past and future changes
  • Resolve uncertain, complex problems in the lab and field
  • Clearly communicate  analyses, interpretations and significance through variable media: oral presentation, poster, proposal, research or review article, report

The program in Environmental Biology is jointly administered by the departments of Biology and Environmental Science, and students should maintain contact with the advisers in both departments. A major in Environmental Biology provides a strong background for students interested in the intersection of Biology and Environmental Science. The major is suitable for students who intend to pursue a research career in conservation biology, ecology, or environmental biology as well as for students interested in environmental law or policy. Students who elect the Environmental Biology major will enroll in introductory and advanced courses in Biology and Environmental Science and related fields. All Environmental Biology majors complete a senior essay either in the Biology or Environmental Science departments.

Students may substitute courses taught at Columbia (in the Departments of Biology, E3B, Earth and Environmental Sciences, or Statistics) or at other institutions with the prior approval of both major advisers. Students interested in Environmental Biology often choose to spend a semester abroad in the field. Courses completed in such programs may be accepted in fulfillment of some major requirements.

Students may also pursue an interdisciplinary program by electing a major in either Biology or Environmental Science and a minor in the other discipline, or by planning a double major.

There is no minor in Environmental Biology.

Advisers: Hilary Callahan (Biological Sciences), Paul Hertz (Biological Sciences), Brian Mailloux (Environmental Science), Krista McGuire (Biological Sciences), Stephanie Pfirman (Environmental Science), Martin Stute (Environmental Science)

Requirements for the Major

For requirement details, see Environmental Biology Major Worksheet, envbioworksheet.doc.

Introductory Biology, Chemistry, and Environmental Science with Laboratory
BIOL BC1500Introduction to Organismal and Evolutionary Biology3
BIOL BC1501Introductory Lab in Organismal and Evolutionary Biology2
BIOL BC1502Introduction to Cell and Molecular Biology3
BIOL BC1503Introductory Lab in Cell and Molecular Biology2
EESC V2100Earth's Environmental Systems: Climate4.5
EESC V2200Earth's Environmental Systems: Solid Earth4.5
CHEM BC2001General Chemistry I5
CHEM BC3230
 - CHEM BC3328
Organic Chemistry I
and Introductory Organic Chemistry Laboratory
5-5.5
or CHEM BC2002 General Chemistry II
Ecology Lecture
BIOL BC2272Ecology3
or BIOL BC3380 Applied Ecology and Evolution
Ecology Laboratory
BIOL BC2873Laboratory in Ecology3
Organismal Biology Lecture
Select one of the following:3
Plant Evolution and Diversity
Vertebrate Biology
Microbiology
Biology Lecture
Select one additional lecture course in Biology (not including those listed above under organismal biology)
Environmental Methodology
Select one of the following:3
Field Methods in Environmental Science
Environmental Measurements
Hydrology
Global Assessment and Monitoring Using Remote Sensing
Geographic information systems (GIS) for resource, environmental and infrastructure management
GIS for Sustainable Development
Spatial Analysis and Modeling for Sustainable Development
Environmental Science
Select one additional course in Environmental Science.
Data Handling
Select one of the following:3
Statistics and Research Design
Environmental Data Analysis
Introduction to Statistics for Ecology and Evolutionary Biology
Senior Essay
Select one of the following:
Senior Seminar
Senior Thesis Research
and Senior Thesis Research
Senior Research Seminar
and Senior Research Seminar (x,y)

Note: Calculus, Physics, and a second year of Chemistry are recommended for students planning advanced study in Environmental Biology.

Cross-Listed Courses

Biological Sciences (Barnard)

BIOL BC1500 Introduction to Organismal and Evolutionary Biology. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1001 or equivalent preparation. Course suitable for fulfillment of premedical requirements.

Detailed introduction to biological phenomena above the cellular level; development, anatomy, and physiology of plants and animals; physiological, population, behavioral, and community ecology; evolutionary theory; analysis of micro-evolutionary events; systematics.

Fall 2017: BIOL BC1500
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 1500 001/06536 M W F 9:00am - 9:50am
304 Barnard Hall
Paul Hertz, James Casey 3 208/245

BIOL BC1501 Introductory Lab in Organismal and Evolutionary Biology. 2 points.

Recitation Section Required

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1001 or equivalent preparation. Enrollment limited to 16 students per section. Course suitable for fulfillment of premedical requirements. BIOL BC1500 as prerequisite or corequisite.

A laboratory-based introduction to the major groups of living organisms; anatomy, physiology, evolution, and systematics; laboratory techniques for studying and comparing functional adaptations.

Fall 2017: BIOL BC1501
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 1501 001/02041 M 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 16/16
BIOL 1501 002/08043 M 1:10pm - 4:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 14/16
BIOL 1501 003/01382 T 9:00am - 11:50am
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 14/16
BIOL 1501 004/09301 T 9:00am - 11:50am
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 12/16
BIOL 1501 005/06319 T 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 14/16
BIOL 1501 006/07840 T 1:10pm - 4:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 9/16
BIOL 1501 007/05293 W 10:00am - 12:50pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 16/16
BIOL 1501 008/03619 W 10:00am - 12:50pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 6/16
BIOL 1501 009/04928 Th 9:00am - 11:50am
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 9/16
BIOL 1501 010/08372 W 2:10pm - 5:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 15/16
BIOL 1501 011/02731 Th 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 12/16
BIOL 1501 012/04681 F 10:00am - 12:50pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 12/16
BIOL 1501 013/01344 F 10:00am - 12:50pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 8/16

BIOL BC1502 Introduction to Cell and Molecular Biology. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1001 or equivalent preparation. Course suitable for fulfillment of premedical requirements. Together with BIOL BC1500 this course is part of a yearlong introductory sequence. BIOL BC1500 and BIOL BC1502 do not need to be taken in sequence.

Detailed introduction to cellular and subcellular biology: cell structures and functions, energy metabolism, biogenesis of cell components, biology of inheritance, molecular genetics, regulation of gene expression, and genes in development.

Spring 2017: BIOL BC1502
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 1502 001/04239 M W F 9:00am - 9:50am
304 Barnard Hall
Liu Tong 3 214/0

BIOL BC1503 Introductory Lab in Cell and Molecular Biology. 2 points.

Recitation Section Required

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1001 or equivalent preparation. BIOL BC1502 as corequisite (preferred) or prerequisite. Enrollment limited to 16 students per section. Course suitable for fulfillment of premedical requirements.

A laboratory-based introduction to cell and molecular biology.  Both classic and modern approaches are used to investigate principles of heredity as well as the structure and function of cells and their molecular components.   Lab exercises introduce practical techniques and data analysis.

Spring 2017: BIOL BC1503
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 1503 001/04360 M 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 14/16
BIOL 1503 002/04383 M 1:10pm - 4:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 10/16
BIOL 1503 003/03136 T 9:00am - 11:50am
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 13/16
BIOL 1503 004/08773 T 9:00am - 11:50am
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 16/16
BIOL 1503 005/04291 T 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 15/16
BIOL 1503 006/09442 T 1:10pm - 4:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 15/16
BIOL 1503 007/06044 W 10:00am - 12:50pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 16/16
BIOL 1503 008/08339 W 10:00am - 12:50pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 11/16
BIOL 1503 009/02388 Th 9:00am - 11:50am
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 13/16
BIOL 1503 010/01443 W 2:10pm - 5:00pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 12/16
BIOL 1503 011/08816 Th 1:10pm - 4:00pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 15/16
BIOL 1503 012/09321 F 10:00am - 12:50pm
912 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 16/16
BIOL 1503 013/04585 F 10:00am - 12:50pm
913 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, James Casey 2 12/14

BIOL BC2240 Plant Evolution and Diversity. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1500, BIOL BC1501, BIOL BC1502, BIOL BC1503 or the equivalent.

Survey of plant biology emphasizing evolutionary and ecological perspectives on mating and reproduction, physiology, anatomy and morphology.

BIOL BC2262 Vertebrate Biology. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1500, BIOL BC1501, BIOL BC1502, BIOL BC1503 or equivalent.

Systematic survey of the Phylum Chordata: fossil history, biogeography, systematics, natural history, body architecture, energetics, locomotion, feeding, and behavior.

Spring 2017: BIOL BC2262
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 2262 001/03487 M W 10:10am - 11:25am
903 Altschul Hall
Paul Hertz 3 16

BIOL BC2272 Ecology. 3 points.

Not offered during 2017-18 academic year.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1500, BIOL BC1501, BIOL BC1502, BIOL BC1503 or the equivalent.

Introduction to evolutionary ecology; life history strategies, population growth, competition, predator-prey interactions, population regulation, species diversity, community organization, biogeography. Lectures integrate theory with empirical studies.

BIOL BC2286 Statistics and Research Design. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1500, BIOL BC1501, BIOL BC1502, BIOL BC1503 or the equivalent, college-level algebra or the equivalent. General Educational Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA)

Introduction to basic principles of statistics and experimental design. Topics include common statistical procedure, analysis of data, sampling populations, power analysis, and the design of experiments. This course differs from traditional statistics courses by explicitly integrating statistics into research process.

BIOL BC2873 Laboratory in Ecology. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC2272 (or corequisite). Enrollment limited to 16.

The definition of ecological problems in experimentally tractable ways; the design of experiments and analysis of ecological data; class projects on population ecology. Students conduct individual projects during last month of term.

Fall 2017: BIOL BC2873
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 2873 001/08047 W 1:10pm - 6:00pm
1014 Altschul Hall
Paul Hertz 3 10/16

BIOL BC3320 Microbiology. 3 points.

Prerequisites: BIOL BC1500, BIOL BC1501, BIOL BC1502, BIOL BC1503 or the equivalent, and BIOL BC2100.

Survey of the diversity, cellular organization, physiology, and genetics of the major microbial groups. Also includes aspects of applied microbiology and biotechnology, the function of microorganisms in the environment, and the role of microbes in human diseases.

BIOL BC3591 Guided Research and Seminar. 4 points.

Per Semester

An independent research project in Biology under the guidance of a faculty member and suiting the needs of the individual student. Projects conducted outside of the Barnard Biology Department must have a member of the Department acting as a sponsor. Attendance at a weekly seminar is required. By the end of the year, students write a scientific paper and orally present their results to the Barnard Biology Department. Completion of both BIOL BC3591 and BIOL BC3592 fulfills two upper-level laboratory requirements in the major. Must be taken in sequence, beginning in the fall.

Fall 2017: BIOL BC3591
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 3591 001/01445 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
318 Milbank Hall
Jessica Goldstein, Alison Pischedda 4 13/12
BIOL 3591 002/05092 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
530 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, Alison Pischedda 4 4/0

BIOL BC3592 Guided Research and Seminar. 4 points.

Per Semester

An independent research project in Biology under the guidance of a faculty member and suiting the needs of the individual student. Projects conducted outside of the Barnard Biology Department must have a member of the Department acting as a sponsor. Attendance at a weekly seminar is required. By the end of the year, students write a scientific paper and orally present their results to the Barnard Biology Department. Completion of both BIOL BC3591 and BIOL BC3592 fulfills two upper-level laboratory requirements in the major. Must be taken in sequence, beginning in the fall.

Spring 2017: BIOL BC3592
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 3592 001/03012 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
530 Altschul Hall
Krista McGuire 4 3
BIOL 3592 002/08242 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
303 Altschul Hall
Hilary Callahan 4 5

BIOL BC3593 Senior Thesis Research. 4 points.

Per Semester

Prerequisites: Permission of a faculty sponsor and the department. Cannot be taken concurrently with BIOL BC3591 or BIOL BC3592.

Same as BIOL BC3591x-BC3592y, including the weekly seminar. Completion of both BIOL BC3593x and BC3594y fulfills the senior requirement in the major. Must be taken in sequence, beginning in the fall.

Fall 2017: BIOL BC3593
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 3593 001/01777 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
318 Milbank Hall
Jessica Goldstein, Alison Pischedda 4 7/7
BIOL 3593 002/04528 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
530 Altschul Hall
Jessica Goldstein, Alison Pischedda 4 4/0

BIOL BC3594 Senior Thesis Research. 4 points.

Prerequisites: Permission of a faculty sponsor and the department. Cannot be taken concurrently with BIOL BC3591 or BIOL BC3592.

Completion of both BIOL BC3593 and BC3594 fulfills the senior requirement in the major. Must be taken in sequence, beginning in the fall. - K. McGuire.  Prerequisites: Permission of a faculty sponsor and the department. Cannot be taken concurrently with BIOL BC3591or BIOL BC3592.

Spring 2017: BIOL BC3594
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
BIOL 3594 001/01445 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
530 Altschul Hall
Krista McGuire 4 5
BIOL 3594 002/04172 M 1:10pm - 3:00pm
303 Altschul Hall
Hilary Callahan 4 4

Chemistry (Barnard)

CHEM BC2001 General Chemistry I. 5 points.

BC: Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA).
All students enrolled in BC2001x must also be enrolled in one section of BC2011 that is on the SAME DAY as BC2012 .

Prerequisites: Algebra (Math SAT I score of 600 or permission of the instructor for first-year students).
Corequisites: CHEM BC2011 and CHEM BC2012 \nLecture: MWF 11:00-11:50; Lab lecture and laboratory one afternoon: MTWRF: 1:10-5:00. Counts towards Lab Science requirement.

Atoms; elements and compounds; gases; solutions; equilibrium; acid-base, precipitation, and oxidation-reduction reactions; thermochemistry. Laboratory experience with both qualitative and quantitative techniques.

Fall 2017: CHEM BC2001
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
CHEM 2001 001/06144 M W F 11:00am - 11:50am
202 Altschul Hall
Rachel Austin 5 157/192

CHEM BC2002 General Chemistry II. 5 points.

Not offered during 2017-18 academic year.

Prerequisites: CHEM BC2001 or permission of the instructor. Students who have completed CHEM BC3230 or its equivalent may not subsequently receive credit toward the degree for CHEM BC2002. Lecture: TuTh 8:40-9:55; Lab lecture and laboratory: M 1:10-5:00.
Corequisites: Counts towards Lab Science requirement.

Kinetics and mechanisms of chemical reactions; nuclear chemistry and radioactivity; atomic and molecular structure; selected topics in environmental chemistry, organic chemistry, and biochemistry.

CHEM BC3230 Organic Chemistry I. 3 points.

Prerequisites: CHEM BC2001 or equivalent. Credit will not be given for any course below the 3000 level after completing CHEM BC3230 or its equivalent. Lecture: MWF: 11:00-11:50.
Corequisites: With lab, counts towards Lab Science requirement.

Atomic and molecular structure; stereochemistry of organic molecules; introduction to organic reactions, reaction mechanisms, and synthesis.

Spring 2017: CHEM BC3230
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
CHEM 3230 001/07359 M W F 11:00am - 11:50am
202 Altschul Hall
Christian Rojas 3 178

CHEM BC3328 Introductory Organic Chemistry Laboratory. 2.5 points.

Prerequisites: (CHEM BC3230) General Chemistry I with lab.

Basic techniques of experimental organic chemistry. Principles and methods of separation, purification, and characterization of organic compounds. Selected organic reactions.

,

Friday 1:10 - 5:30PM

Environmental Science (Barnard)

EESC V2100 Earth's Environmental Systems: Climate. 4.5 points.

BC: Partial Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Laboratory Science (SCI)., BC: Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA)., Lab Required

Prerequisites: High school algebra. Recommended preparation: High school chemistry/physics, and one semester college science. Enrollment limited.

Studies formation of winds, storms, and ocean currents. Recent influence of human activity: global warming, and climate change. Laboratory exploration of topics through demonstrations, experimentation, computer data analysis, and modeling.

EESC V2200 Earth's Environmental Systems: Solid Earth. 4.5 points.

BC: Partial Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Laboratory Science (SCI)., Lab Required

Studies plate tectonics: Origin and development of continents, ocean basins, mountain systems on land and sea. Earthquakes, landslides, volcanoes, diamonds, oil. Land-use planning for resource development and conservation. Laboratory exploration of topics through demonstrations, experimentation, computer data analysis, and modeling.

EESC BC3014 Field Methods in Environmental Science. 3 points.

Prerequisites: Enrollment limited. Five required field trips that take a substantial portion of the day.

Problem-oriented, hands-on approach emphasizing the tools, techniques, and observational skills necessary for the understanding of forest ecology and deer management. Field and laboratory work as well as data analysis and interpretation. Field Methods utilizes the outdoor resources of the Hudson River Valley, especially the forest environment at Black Rock Forest, a 4,000-acre preserve near Cornwall, N.Y.

Fall 2017: EESC BC3014
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
EESC 3014 001/02269 F 8:40am - 11:40am
303 Altschul Hall
Peter Bower 3 6/8

EESC BC3016 Environmental Measurements. 3 points.

Prerequisites: Enrollment limited. Required field trip on first Friday of the semester.

Hands-on approach to learning environmental methods. Students take a one-day cruise on the Hudson River to collect environmental samples. These samples are then analyzed throughout the semester to characterize the Hudson River estuary. Standard and advanced techniques to analyze water and sediment samples for nutrients and contaminants are taught.

Fall 2017: EESC BC3016
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
EESC 3016 001/06038 M W 2:10pm - 4:00pm
Qlab Sulzberger Hall
Brian Mailloux 3 13

EESC BC3017 Environmental Data Analysis. 3 points.

BC: Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA).

Prerequisites: One year of college science or EESC V2100 or permission of the instructor.

Acquisition, analysis, interpretation, and presentation of environmental data, assessment of spatial and temporal variability. Focus on water quality issues and storm surges. Uses existing and student-generated data sets. Basic principles of statistics and GIS, uses standard software packages including EXCEL and ArcGIS. Includes a half-day field trip on a Saturday or Sunday. General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA).

Fall 2017: EESC BC3017
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
EESC 3017 001/03873 T Th 2:10pm - 4:00pm
Qlab Sulzberger Hall
Frank Nitsche 3 22

EESC BC3025 Hydrology. 3 points.

BC: Fulfillment of General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA).

Prerequisites: EESC V2100, physics, or permission of instructor. Includes a weekend field trip. Alternate years.

Hands-on study and discussion of the basic physical principles of the water cycle (evaporation, condensation, precipitation, runoff, and subsurface flow), as well as environmentally relevant applications based on case studies. Special focus on the New York City area, the arid Southwest, and the developing world. Coverage of contemporary global water resources issues, including pollution control, sustainable development, and climate change. General Education Requirement: Quantitative and Deductive Reasoning (QUA).

EESC BC3800 Senior Research Seminar. 3 points.

Enrollment limited to senior majors (juniors with the instructor's permission). Provides credit for the senior thesis. The Senior Research Seminar can be taken Spring/Fall or Fall/Spring sequence.

Guided, independent, in-depth research culminating in the senior thesis in the spring. Includes discussion about scientific presentations and posters, data analysis, library research methods and scientific writing. Students review work in progress and share results through oral reports. Weekly seminar to review work in progress and share results through oral and written reports. Prerequisite to EESC W3901.

Fall 2017: EESC BC3800
Course Number Section/Call Number Times/Location Instructor Points Enrollment
EESC 3800 001/05632 Th 4:10pm - 6:00pm
530 Altschul Hall
Martin Stute 3 28