The Indiana Association of Environmental Professionals (INAEP) is proud to announce the release of our 2017 scholarship application. We are offering two scholarships, each for $2,000. This scholarship is open to both undergraduate students and Master’s candidates. PhD candidates are not eligible for this award. Qualified candidates must meet the following requirements.
- Currently enrolled as a full-time student at an Indiana college or university, and are at a sophomore or higher level of study as defined by their respective school;
- Pursuing an undergraduate or graduate degree in an environmental-related field;
- Possess a GPA of 2.9 or higher; and
- Plan to reside/work in Indiana following graduation.
The scholarship application and submittal guidelines may be downloaded from our website at www.inaep.info.
Scholarship applications are due by 5:00 PM on Friday, March 17. The scholarship recipients will be announced on Friday, April 14.
INAEP is an active and robust environmental association that was founded in 2006, and currently is comprised of almost 200 individuals and over 30 corporate members. INAEP membership is a positive step for any new graduate seeking to find an environmental position in central Indiana, and a great forum for professors to liaison with business.
We request that this scholarship announcement be posted, and forwarded to all applicable departments.
As we throw out last night’s leftovers of mac and cheese with green beans, or the boysenberry pie from a week ago, our local landfills pile high with our food waste and the food waste of our neighbors. However, according to new research at Ohio State University, it turns out that the more people know, the more people care when it comes to food waste. The more people care, the faster we as a nation can fix the problem that is our every-growing landfills. For more information, please go to the Columbus Dispatch’s website, or click the link below.
Oh no! Hoards of plastic is getting into our beautiful Great Lakes. Check out the article below for more information.
Study: Tons of plastic getting into Great Lakes