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Energy Science and Technology - BS

Energy Science and Technology - BS

We’re building a new building designed just for you.

WHY STUDY ENERGY SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY?

How do we harness the various forms of natural energy? How do we extract other forms of energy while protecting the environment? How do we maximize the stores of energy we already have?

Our program can help you answer those questions. You’ll learn multi-disciplinary engineering skills through physics, calculus, and engineering analysis courses.
 

WHAT WILL I LEARN?

During your first two years, you'll be introduced to a variety of energy-related industries. Then you can focus on a specific area: energy use in buildings, alternative energy production, petroleum technology, nuclear energy, or energy and the environment. In your upper-level courses and capstone project, you’ll work on sensors and controls. 

Students around solar panel

WHAT CAN I DO WITH A DEGREE IN ENERGY SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY?

This approach will make you more marketable in the job market. 

Job titles:

  • Analyst
  • Drafter
  • Drill site manager
  • Energy auditor
  • Energy manager
  • Environmental analyst
  • Field service technician
  • Operations manager
  • Wind turbine technician

Employers:

  • Corporations and private industry
  • Design firms
  • Energy start-ups
  • Government agencies
  • Research laboratories
  • Colleges or universities
  • Featured courses
The professors are extremely helpful and will go out of their way to help you in any way possible. Devin Weis, an energy science and technology major from St. Marys, PA
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News in Program

Gollaher scholarship to benefit energy students

Alumni active in local oil and gas industry

$230,000 grant awarded to Pitt-Bradford

Grant to fund rooftop solar array on new building

Zippo pledges $2 million to campus for engineering labs

Gift will provide equipment for new engineering programs

Ground broken on engineering, technology building

Construction to be completed by fall 2022

Board of trustees approves new construction

First academic building in 20 years will host technology programs