The Department of Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering's comprehensive programs are future-focused and founded on UA's long tradition of excellence. Civil engineering is one of UA's oldest programs, offering many specialties. Students work with the latest materials and technologies to design buildings, develop transportation networks, and enhance environmental systems for a sustainable world.
UA’s Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering faculty and staff are committed to preparing graduates for entry into the profession and conducting and disseminating basic and applied research improving the state and nation. Graduates from UA's civil, construction and environmental engineering programs enter careers such as structural engineers, urban planners, architects, transportation engineers, construction engineers, and water resources engineers. Read more...
Undergraduate: Bachelor of Science in Architectural Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Construction Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Environmental Engineering, Double Major in Civil and Construction Engineering
Minors and Other Options: Minor in Architectural Engineering, Minor in Civil Engineering, Minor in Construction Engineering, Minor in Environmental and Water Resources Engineering, Minor in Structural Engineering, Minor in Transportation Engineering, Certificate in Construction Management
UA News: Two UA Students Named as Hollings Scholars
April 30, 2015 - NEWS RELEASE - NEWS.ENG.UA.EDU
Two University of Alabama students in the College of Engineering will receive the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Ernest F.… Read more
In The News: Tuscaloosa students build, test model buildings to beat earthquakes
April 29, 2015 - NEWS RELEASE - NEWS.ENG.UA.EDU
The historic quake, as well as two others, were simulated at the Large Scale Structures Laboratory in the South Engineering… Read more
UA Research: A Water Wizard
April 20, 2015 - NEWS RELEASE - NEWS.ENG.UA.EDU
A University of Alabama researcher’s software tools, called wizards, can guide water managers in protecting this critical resource. Read more