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Re: Graduate Studies of Community Gardens

I can't speak for the program but UNM is a good school and Albuquerque is a
great place to live.  Many bright, forward thinking people make it a
wonderful place to live. I've visited co-ops and research gardens in
Northern New Mexico and can tell you that there is scope for the imagination
  I worked on my master's there after completing my bachelors at the same
school in education. I know the reputation of the School of Architecture is
good.   When my mother-in-law attended she was drummed out because she was
among the first women to try for a degree in architecture but that was a
long long time ago.

Laura (now in Alabama but a NM native)
Laura's pages for
Homeschooling, Gardening, and Genealogy
are found here:

----- Original Message -----
From: "Jill Reisz" <jillreisz@hotmail.com>
To: <nina@u.washington.edu>; <jmvenner@iastate.edu>
Cc: <community_garden@mallorn.com>
Sent: Friday, January 03, 2003 5:48 PM
Subject: Re: [cg] Graduate Studies of Community Gardens

> Jacqueline: I am a graduate student of Community & Regional Planning at
> University of New Mexico.  I am interested in community/urban gardens, and
> recently faced the same dilemma of how to work these interests into a
> program of graduate study.  You might consider Community & Regional
> Planning, Urban Planning, etc.  The University of New Mexico's Planning
> program offers a community development focus, as well as a natural
> focus, combinations of the two are strongly encouraged, and the program is
> within the School of Architecture, which offers the opportunity to work,
> take classes in the Landscape Architecture program.

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