Prof. Dr. Glenn L Schrader, University of Arizona
5254 W. Saguaro Cliffs Dr.
Tucson, AZ  85745
(520) 647-9863

Current Position/Vocation/Location

Professor of Chemical and Environmental Engineering at the University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona; former Research Dean for College of Engineering and Department Chair; Organizational Chair for International Congresses on Sustainable Science and Engineering (host of 2011 meeting in Tucson); former Program Manager for various sustainability programs at the National Science Foundation, Washington D.C.; prior faculty member at Iowa State University and Ames Laboratory USDOE

Relevant Publications by Speaker

·       Over 100 technical publications and 250 presentations at professional meetings and university locations (searchable on scientific data bases or see UA websites)

·       Coursework (undergraduate and graduate) on sustainability (especially energy, water, and mining resources) and professional ethics available through the University of Arizona

·       E-course on engineering sustainable designs and processing (to be available through the University of Arizona or other educational non-profit organizations)

Workshops, Lectures, Topics

·       Water Ethics for Today:  Two Kingdoms for One Environment?

·       God’s Law/Man’s Rule:  A Meditation on Psalm 19

·       The God Who Will Sustain You – Who’s Willing?

Current Personal/Public Activity Relating to Ecology

CEO of Southwest Water Technology Cluster (H2OSTREAM) [five universities and EPA].

Organizer of symposia and workshops on the nexus of faith and science/technology for sustainability.

Interfaith “sustainability council actions” in Arizona (Our Saviour’s Lutheran Church) and New Mexico.

Lecturing and collaborative interactions with universities, companies (water utilities and users), governmental agencies (EPA and NSF), and advocacy groups (watershed organizations, etc.).

Summary Quote from Speaker

The world’s impending environmental catastrophes require a fundamental change in human response.  The fractured patching of technical and scientific solutions will no longer be able to fully mitigate these enormous challenges:  fundamental shifts in human behavior to emphasis values, justice and cultural adaptation are essential.  Will this be possible without a faith-inspired appreciation of the environment God has provided?