I think it is up to you, not the school to make your environmental studies education the best that it can possibly be. My advice is to take as many difficult classes as you can (you will learn a lot.), take classes with lab (hands on experience is valuable), do internships (even if they are unpaid, experience and contacts are everything in the working world), do outside reading on your field (this will supplement what you learn in class and help you define what your specific interests are), join professional associations (student membership fees are generally a lot cheaper than the regular fees and you will learn what people do with an environmental science degree) and lastly, if possible, study abroad in an environmental science program (learning how the environmental field is in other countries is eye-opening and invaluable and the travel memories will last a lifetime)
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