University of Saskatchewan College of Agriculture and Bioresources
The new Agriculture and Bioresources College Building, University of Saskatchewan
|Type||Public Agricultural College at University of Saskatchewan|
|Endowment||$38 M annually|
|350 faculty, research scientists, administrative & support staff.|
|Undergraduates||diploma, degree available|
|Postgraduates||postgraduate level degree available|
|Address||51 Campus Drive, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada|
|Campus||18,000 square metres of usable space at University of Saskatchewan|
It has an annual budget of $38 million and an enrolment of approximately 1,000 students studying at the diploma, undergraduate degree, graduate degree and postgraduate levels. The College has approximately 350 employees, including faculty, research scientists, administrative and scientific support staff.
The University of Saskatchewan established its College of Agriculture in 1909. Between 1914 and 1922 the College teamed up with the Saskatchewan Department of Agriculture to operate the Better Farming Train throughout rural Saskatchewan.
The University Council approved a change of the name of the College to "College of Agriculture and Bioresources" in June 2005.
Buildings and Features
The Agriculture Building and contents represent an investment in excess of $100 million. There are 18,000 square metres of usable space, consisting of 180 research labs, 38 teaching labs, 212 staff offices, 10 classrooms, 4 computer classrooms and 7 conference rooms. There are 7 building levels, including an underground parkade and 3 building wings. There are also pedestrian walkways to Engineering (east), Anthropology (south), Biology (west) and Kirk Hall (south).
Agriculture and Bioresources College held its first classes in the College Building There were also 1,000 acres (405 ha) reserved for agriculture practice, University Barn, crops, and livestock study. The new Agriculture building built between the years of 1988 and 1991 was a large 6 storey glass building, with a seventh floor addition in the year 2000. The National Research Council contributed to the establishment of a Crop Development Centre at the University of Saskatchewan Courses would be offered in the following fields Agricultural and Bioresource Engineering (ABE), Agricultural Economics (AGEC), Agriculture (AGRC), Agronomy (AGRN), Animal Science (ANSC), Environmental Science (EVSC), Food and Applied Microbiological Sciences (FAMS), Indigenous People Resource Management (IPRM), Large Animal Clinical Sciences (VLAC), Plant Sciences (PLSC), and Soil Science (SLSC).
The Agriculture & Bioresources College programs at the University of Saskatchewan include:
- Diploma in Agriculture with Specialization in Agribusiness; Diploma in Agriculture with Specialization in Agronomy; Diploma in Agriculture with Specialization in Animal Science; Diploma in Agriculture with Specialization in General Agriculture
- Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Bachelor of Agriculture in Animal Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Biotechnology; Bachelor of Agriculture in Crop Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Environmental Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Food Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Horticultural Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Plant Sciences; Bachelor of Agriculture in Soil Science; Bachelor of Agriculture in Rangeland Resources
- Master of Agriculture in Agricultural Economics; Master of Agriculture in Animal and Poultry Science; Master of Agriculture in Applied Microbiology; Master of Agriculture in Biotechnology; Master of Agriculture in Food Science; Master of Agriculture in Plant Science; Master of Agriculture in Soil Science.
The Beamish Conservatory (Atrium) is named in honour of the donor May Beamish daughter of artist Augustus Kenderdine. The atrium is located in the College of Agriculture and Bioresources building.
Kenderdine Art Gallery
Kenderdine Art Gallery celebrated its official opening October 25, 1991. Augustus Frederick Lafosse (Gus) Kenderdine began the University Art Camp at Emma Lake in 1936, the precursor to the Emma Lake Kenderdine Campus, a bequest was donated to the University of Saskatchewan by his daughter, Mrs. May Beamish, and initialized the formation of the Kenderdine Art Gallery which has a permanent collection started by Dr. Murray, as well as ongoing exhibits.
The Kloppenburg Collection is featured on the 6th floor of the College of Agriculture and Bioresources building which opened in 1991. 27 works by famous Saskatchewan artists are featured in this donation to the University of Saskatchewan. The art forming the Kloppenburg College of the College of Agriculture and Bioresources was donated by Henry R Kloppenburg QC, a Saskatchewan Rhodes Scholar, and Cheryl L Kloppenburg. They are well known art collectors and patrons of the arts in Saskatchewan. They are practicing lawyers in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan with a longtime interest in the arts and agriculture.
Leo Kristjanson Atrium
This atrium is named in honour of Leo F. Krisjanson, President of the University of Saskatchewan, 1980-1989.
The agricultural wall displays are located in the walkway connecting the Agriculture Building and the Biology Building.
- Canadian Agriculture Safety Association
- College Building (Saskatchewan) national historic site Canada
- University of Saskatchewan
- University of Saskatchewan Academics
- List of agricultural universities and colleges
- University of Saskatchewan Archives - Building the University of Saskatchewan, TBuilding the University of Saskatchewan The Beginnings, retrieved 2007-07-10
- University of Saskatchewan Archives - Building the University of Saskatchewan, TBuilding the University of Saskatchewan University Farm, retrieved 2007-07-10
- University of Saskatchewan Archives - Building the University of Saskatchewan, Agriculture Building, retrieved 2007-07-10
- National Research Council of Canada (2005-09-01), NRC Celebrates Saskatchewan's 100th Anniversary - National ..., retrieved 2007-07-10
- U of S Kenderdine Art Gallery. "Kenderdine Art Gallery". Retrieved 2007-07-21.
- College of Agriculture and Bioresources - Alumni- Named Facilities, retrieved 2007-07-21
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