Want to get more involved in Humanitarian Engineering outside of classes? Check out some examples of what’s going on at Mines and beyond below.
Socially Responsible Scientists and Engineers
Socially Responsible Scientists and Engineers (SRSE) is the new Humanitarian Engineering student club! Are you looking for professional and individual development outside of the classroom in understanding what it means to be a socially responsible scientist and/or engineer? SRSE is focused on just that. With plans to host student and faculty presentations, professional speakers, an annual symposium, and opportunities for networking and attending conferences we can further discuss what social responsibility in engineering is and how we can encourage it in others. If you would like the chance to take part in developing this club or just want to learn more, stop by one of our meetings! For more information, contact SRSE President Nina Guizzetti at email@example.com.
Mines Without Borders
Mines Without Borders combines Engineers Without Borders USA and Bridges to Prosperity. EWB-USA is committed to bringing sustainable development projects to the developing world. Projects include water, waste-water, sanitation, energy, and shelter construction. EWB-Mines helps underserved communities abroad that request specific engineering expertise. EWB-Mines is currently working in Nicaragua to help villages install suspended cable bridges — giving access to schools, hospitals, and markets during the rainy season. B2P builds literal bridges in under-served communities worldwide. On the Mines campus, B2P and Engineers Without Borders have now merged and students can build bridges by joining EWB/B2P at Mines. For more information contact Madeline Wiley at firstname.lastname@example.org
Engineering for Change
Engineering For Change is a knowledge organization dedicated to preparing the global workforce to deliver solutions that improve the quality of life of under served communities. E4C works across multiple disciplines including energy, agriculture, sanitation, transport, and water. They offer many opportunities for both graduate and undergraduates.
Engineering World Health
Engineering World Health: EWH answers the needs of disadvantaged areas by providing and maintaining appropriate medical technology.
Engineers for a Sustainable World
Engineers for a Sustainable World: ESW aims to reduce poverty by improving environmental, social, and economic sustainability worldwide by mobilizing engineers to address the challenges of developing communities and to promote global sustainability. EWH has spread to almost twenty chapters nationwide.
Engineers Without Borders
Engineers Without Borders: EWB is a network of students, educators, and professionals committed to bringing sustainable projects to the developing world. Projects involve the design and construction of water, waste-water, sanitation, energy, and shelter systems. EWB was founded at CU Boulder and has spread to almost 100 universities nationwide.
Student Pugwash, USA
Student Pugwash, USA: SPUSA is an educational, nonprofit organization focusing on the interplay of science, technology, and public policy. By participating in a variety of local, regional, and national events , students tackle issues such as international conflict, environmental protection, genetics, research, and civil rights.