The Patel College of Global Sustainability Joins as a Corporate Member


yannis-in-biolab2[1]TAMPA, Florida – The U.S. Green Chamber of Commerce (USGCC) is excited to announce a partnership with Patel College of Global Sustainability (PCGS) who joined as a Corporate Member this past week.

“Patel College is going to be a valuable asset to the U.S. Green Chamber of Commerce and our members,” stated Michelle Thatcher, CEO of USGCC. “It is the only degree-granting college in the United States to offer a Master of Arts in Global Sustainability. This type of degree will further enhance the viability of the green economy, assuring that professionals have the proper education and ability to further their careers in the sustainability space.”ed2[1]

The MA program offers 9 concentration areas and 11 graduate certificates. PCGS graduate certificates offer students an abbreviated path to a specialization in sustainability. Graduate certificates can be earned in only 12 credit hours (four courses) and are perfect for professionals looking to enhance their skills and expertise, boost career advancement potential, and facilitate the advancement of new skills.

“I am pleased that we are joining this nationally recognized group of sustainability leaders,” said interim Dean Richard Berman. “Our membership in the U.S. Green Chamber of Commerce will provide valuable new connections for our college.”

The college is always looking to partner with businesses and organizations who can provide exceptional opportunities for their students.

About Patel College of Global Sustainability

plastic-bag-coastal[1]Stay up to date with all sustainability news and tips from PCGS by signing up for their bimonthly newsletter on their website at The Patel College of Global Sustainability has a goal to foster innovations and new knowledge that will help cities, communities, and individuals around the world, and create a civil society that lives in harmony with and actively works to sustain our planet. PCGS provides the tools to help communities reduce their ecological footprint while improving their form and function to make them healthier, more livable and resilient.

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