Graduate studies are offered in all areas of civil and environmental engineering, and most specializations can be pursued in depth. The boundaries between areas are flexible and collaboration is encouraged.
Construction Engineering and Management — Awad S. Hanna and Jeffrey S. Russell
Environmental Chemistry and Technology — Marc A. Anderson, Matthew Ginder-Vogel, Tracey A. Holloway, James P. Hurley, Joel A. Pedersen, Christina Remucal and James Jay Schauer
Environmental Engineering and Science — Gregory W. Harrington, Tracey A. Holloway, Katherine McMahon, Daniel R. Noguera and Jae K. Park
Geotechnical Engineering — Craig H. Benson, Tuncer B. Edil, Dante Fratta, Bill Likos and James Tinjum
Materials for Constructed Facilities — Hussain U. Bahia
Structural Engineering — Steven M. Cramer, Brock Hedegaard, Gustavo Parra-Montesinos and José A. Pincheira
Transportation Engineering — Soyoung Ahn, Teresa M. Adams, David A. Noyce and Bin Ran
Water Resources Engineering and Science — Paul Block, Steven P. Loheide II, Kenneth W. Potter and Chin H. Wu
Research Centers and Consortia- In CEE
- Civil and Environmental Engineering Capstone Partnership
- Construction and Materials Support Center
- Modified Asphalt Research Center
- National Center for Freight and Infrastructure Research and Education
- Recycled Materials Resource Center
- Water Science and Engineering Laboratory
- Wisconsin Structures and Materials Testing Laboratory
- Wisconsin Traffic Operations and Safety Laboratory
- Wisconsin Transportation Center
Centers and Consortia Affiliated with CEE
The College of Engineering is a national and international leader in the establishment and support of interdisciplinary research centers. The college's research centers complement the activities of academic departments and degree-granting programs.
The college shares its expertise with government and industry through consortia. Members benefit through seeing work in progress, helping set research directions, and interacting with faculty and students. Many consortia have close relationships with college research centers.